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New research uncovers a number of surprising insights into the emotional and financial implications of delivering care to an elderly relative or friend. First released in 2015, the C.A.R.E. (Costs, Accountabilities, Realities, Expectations) Study draws from the perspectives of experienced (past or current) as well as future caregivers to explore the expectations and realities of caregiving. 

Thinking about important financial decisions doesn’t just stress people out – it actually impacts their brain function, according to new research released by Northwestern Mutual. And that mental stress can often lead to poor decision making.

The 2017 Planning and Progress Study seeks to provide unique insights into U.S. adults’ attitudes and behaviors towards money, financial decision making, and the broader landscape issues impacting people’s long-term financial security.

New research uncovers a number of surprising insights into the emotional and financial implications of delivering care to an elderly relative or friend. First released in 2015, the C.A.R.E  (Costs, Accountabilities, Realities, Expectations) Study draws from the perspectives of experienced (past and current) as well as future caregivers to explore the expectations and realities of caregiving.

The 2016 Planning and Progress Study seeks to provide unique insights into U.S. adults’ attitudes and behaviors towards money, financial decision making, and the broader landscape issues impacting people’s long-term financial security.

New research uncovers a number of surprising insights into the emotional and financial implications of delivering care to an elderly relative or friend. Drawn from the perspectives of both current and future caregivers, the C.A.R.E (Costs, Accountabilities, Realities, Expectations) Study finds that Americans are often unprepared for the complex and unpredictable realities of longevity and caregiving.

Northwestern Mutual explored Americans' attitudes and behaviors toward finances and planning. The research was conducted in January 2015 and surveyed more than 5,000 U.S. adults aged 18 and older.

Northwestern Mutual sponsored an online study to examine U.S. adults’ perceptions of their personal, family, career and financial success. This study surveyed a random sample of 1,513 U.S. adults. Results were weighted as needed to parallel U.S. Census proportions for education, age, gender, race/ethnicity, region and household income.

Northwestern Mutual again explored the state of financial planning in America today to obtain insights into people's attitudes and behaviors toward money, goal-setting and priorities. The 2014 study surveyed nearly 2,100 American adults 18 or older.

Northwestern Mutual sponsored a study looking at how prepared Americans are when it comes to long-term care planning. The study surveyed more than 2,000 American adults 18 or older.

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