Wealthsimple introduces lost pension finder

Source: Wealthsimple

Wealthsimple, a global digital investment manager, is today introducing a lost pension finder to help people build a strong financial future by locating lost or misplaced pension pots.

The lost pension finder makes it incredibly easy and simple for people to locate previous pension pots and combine them into a Wealthsimple Pension. The new feature is being introduced with pension search and transfer service MyFutureNow and is available to Wealthsimple clients through the company's award-winning website.

“Every pound in your pension pot counts towards a comfortable retirement but the reality is that a lot of the people in the UK are leaving unclaimed savings on the table with pensions they've forgotten about or can't remember the details for,” said Toby Triebel, CEO Europe, Wealthsimple. “The Lost Pension finder is a feature we hope will inspire people to re-discover their lost savings and help them work towards securing a stronger future.”

"Our aim is simple, to help people take control of their retirement planning. We make it much easier for customers to find and then keep track of their pension savings. This addresses a major issue in the industry." - Alan Browne, CEO, MyFutureNow

Wealthsimple's lost pension finder includes:

Ability to track and transfer a lost or misplaced pension pot
All clients have to provide is their surname, previous employer's name and the time they were employed
No additional cost
Unlimited access to human advice from qualified investment advisers

The new feature is part of Wealthsimple's current pension offering which was launched back in October to provide people with an affordable way to save for their future by combining all their pension pots in one place.

Wealthsimple makes smart investing accessible and affordable to everyone, regardless of who they are or how much money they have, using an incredibly simple digital platform and low fee structure. Wealthsimple is used by 100,000 people globally who have invested £2billion of their savings.

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