Kirk G. Meyer’s educational and work background is relatively diverse. Currently, Kirk is working on his Doctorate in Business Administration from William Howard Taft University. Kirk has completed an MS in Financial Planning from Bentley University in suburban Boston, Massachusetts, and is now a Registered Financial Consultant in the State of Tennessee and working for the government in the area of contracts. Kirk also holds an MBA and MS in Accounting from Strayer University in Washington, DC and a BS in Business Administration from Haskell Indian Nations University in Lawrence, Kansas.
Before Kirk’s current position with the federal government in contracts, he was a bank examiner for a federal regulatory agency. In addition to Kirk’s education and work experience, he is a licensed independent financial planner and licensed to sell life insurance and annuities in his home state of Tennessee, advising on these and other financial matters and products to individuals and families in need while performing his duties as a financial planner. Kirk is a Registered Financial Consultant (RFC®), Registered Social Security Analyst (RSSA®), and Certified Financial Fiduciary® (CFF). Kirk’s educational background and love of helping others make him an asset to those looking for assistance and guidance in financial and personal finance matters. Kirk resides in Nashville, Tennessee, with his lovely wife.
Most People Leave Money on the Table
Very few people get all the Social Security they deserve.
The average household is losing $111,000 in potential income.
Social Security gives you one chance to get it right – forever.
Maximize Your Benefits
Discover important information for your situation.
If you are married, you may be able to collect up to one-half of your spouse’s Social Security benefit. This won’t affect your spouse’s checks. Ask an RSSA® for details.
If you are divorced and 62 or older, you may qualify to receive Social Security benefits from your ex-spouse — in addition to your own Social Security payments. Ask an RSSA® for details.
If your spouse has passed away, you may be eligible for a survivor benefit. The extra money may be essential for you. Ask an RSSA® for details.
If you are single, and solely responsible for your retirement, making the optimal Social Security claiming decision is particularly important. Ask an RSSA® about your options.
As a self-employed person, you may be able to decrease your payroll taxes — yet still receive the maximum income from Social Security. Ask an RSSA® for details.
Social Security can provide valuable disability benefits if you qualify, but these benefits — and how you qualify for them — are often misunderstood. Ask an RSSA® for details.