Here for Good: It’s an Assurance that we Mean What We Say

We are Here for Good.

Those three words carry a big message.

They signal our longevity, our resiliency, our commitment to do good, and our deep belief in the strength of servant leadership.

At National Life we love the power of three. We love to keep things simple. Our three core values are Do Good, Be Good, Make Good. Those three values and six words pack a real punch and keep us focused on Due North. They’re so important to us that they’re inscribed in marble in our company’s lobby.

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The Retirement Benefit Few Consider: LIFE INSURANCE WITH LIVING BENEFITS

Planning for retirement is mostly focused on the need for consistent, lifelong income. But comprehensive planning should also include protecting financial assets. The loss of a spouse can significantly affect the surviving spouse’s ability to retire. In addition, a significant medical event can diminish unprotected assets and the cost of a chronic or critical illness can devastate any retirement plan.

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Donate to Educators in Need – For Free!

The average teacher spent $745 out of pocket last year to buy school supplies for their classroom.

And now that the definition of “school supplies” includes industrial-size hand sanitizer, personal chromebooks, and Internet hotspots…well, it adds up fast.

This holiday season, we want to make a difference where the need is greatest. That’s why we’re proud to support AdoptAClassroom.org’s COVID-19 Relief Fund for Teachers and Students, which goes directly to classrooms most vulnerable to budget shortfalls and lack of technology and PPE this year.

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5 Things Teachers Should Know About a 403(b)

This summer, I was tasked with overhauling Retirement Homeroom, a National Life website dedicated to helping Educators and School District Employees plan for retirement. Like any project, I started with an open mind, gathering as much knowledge as I could and putting myself in the shoes of those we seek to help: Teachers. I found myself back in the classrooms of my favorite teachers, reflecting on their contributions to who I am – and where I am – today. I thought about the relentless “one-paper-every-weekend” assignment in Mr. Hayes’ AP English Class: I mastered the art of the m-dash. I left more prepared for college than I ever imagined. I became a writer.

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