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Here's a question: You've built up a massive nest egg at your job, and you're about to retire. What are your plans for your hard-earned savings?
For nearly a third of workers, the answer is "I don't know."
Those were the findings from a recent survey by the Employee Benefit Research Institute, a research group that focuses on health, savings and retirement. EBRI conducted an online poll of 2,042 adults in January.
"In most cases, you would expect people to do a couple of things: You wouldn't use all of it to buy lifetime income and you'd want to keep some of it for emergencies," said Craig Copeland, a senior research associated at EBRI.
"It's troubling that they can't recognize what they think they'd be doing," he said.
Here's why it makes sense to develop an end-game for your 401(k) savings.
Three in 10 workers said they would roll their 401(k) savings into an IRA, according to EBRI. About a quarter said they would keep their money at work.
EBRI also found that 1 in 3 retirees moved money out of their retirement plan because a financial professional told them to do so.
Most employees expect their retirement savings to be a major component of their income once they've left the workplace. And moving that money could be risky and expensive.
Money held in a 401(k) is protected by the Employee Retirement Income Security Act or ERISA. This federal law requires individuals who manage the plan to act as fiduciaries and operate in the best interest of the participants.
Further, ERISA protects your 401(k) savings from seizure by creditors.
You don't have these same protections in IRAs.
Though the Labor Department had released a rule that would require financial advisors to operate in your best interest when handling your retirement savings, the agency has backed off on enforcing the regulation.
That means the advisors who roll over your assets may or may not be working in your best interest. They might recommend investments that are inappropriate for your circumstances or products that are too costly.
Further, once you roll your money out of your 401(k), the extent to which your IRA is protected from creditors will vary based on the state in which you reside.
When it comes to investments, you likely have access to a broader array of investments in an IRA. In a 401(k), you're limited to what your employer selects for the plan's fund menu.
The average large 401(k) plan in 2015 offered 29 investment options, according to data from the Investment Company Institute.
Finally, expenses are worth considering when you decide what to do with your savings. Moving your money could save you money, or cost you big.
Overall, retirement plan costs are falling.
While advisors can charge approximately 1 percent to manage your rollover assets, some small retirement plans have fees that exceed that amount.
For instance, a study from America's Best 401k, a Scottsdale, Arizona-based firm that works with retirement plans, reviewed fee disclosures for 11 insurers and payroll companies that specialize in plans with less than $10 million in assets.
Fees for those plans were as high as 1.19 percent to 1.95 percent, according to the analysis.
Don't wait until the week before your retirement party to figure out what you should do next with your savings. EBRI's Copeland has three suggestions for workers.