Q. What is discontinued service retirement? Will you keep your health benefits? As of March 7, 2017, I reached my minimum retirement age of 56. I have 24 years of service.
Browsing: MRA + 10
Q. I have worked since I was 14. I am now just about to turn 50. I have been a hard worker during my life and my body just cannot take it anymore. I have made between $30 and $110,000 a year. My wife works and makes decent money. What are my options? I have not worked for the last two years.
Q. I have been working full time for the Department of Veterans Affairs (term employee in research) for nine years and four months. We may have to move out of state for my husband’s job. Is there any benefit to delaying the move to reach 10 years of service? I was also in the Army Reserve for six years, but never active duty.
Q. I just received my 2016 personal statement of benefits from the U.S. Postal Service and my date of retirement eligibility is Feb. 10, 2019.. I’ll be 56 the next day, which is my minimum age of retirement. My total creditable service will be 29 years and five months. Do I get full retirement benefits, annuity, and a Social Security supplement or MRA + 10, since my creditable service is under 30 years?
Q. What is the difference between FERS retirement and federal disability retirement? If there is a difference, can they be combined? I have seven years of service. Is it more beneficial to push until at least 10 years of employment with Veterans Affairs? I am 54 years old and sick.
Q. Nine years ago (in 2007) I voluntary resigned from the U.S. Postal Service after 21 years and six months of service. I’ve transferred my TSP to a regular IRA account. Am I entitled to any retirement/pension benefits? At what age can I start receiving the benefits? I am now 57 years old.
Q. I retired after 26 years of military service with a disability rating and have been a DoD civilian employee for seven years. I’m 58 now and considering full-time retirement but haven’t reached the MRA+10 requirement yet with only seven years in FERS. I have been told that I can sell back three years of my 26 military years and pay the difference. The questions are: Is that true? How would I find out the cost?
Q. I am hoping to leave service at 59 years old with 25 years of service. I was planning to postpone my annuity start date until I was 60. My understanding is if I postpone and do not defer my annuity, I could resume as if I just left service. I would be entitled to health insurance and my supplement until age 62; if I deferred I would be ineligible for either. I believe the words “postpone” and “defer” are not the same, though are similar in meaning. Do I need to meet my minimum retirement age to qualify for a postponed retirement?