PenFed 5 Year CD’s are Now Paying 3%

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http://perfekte-bruste.de/brustvergrerung-mit-eigenfett-nachteile.html brustvergrößerung mit eigenfett nachteile Buying a 5 Year CD at PenFed for 3.04% APY

Anyone can join PenFed, all you have to do is go to their website and sign up.  If you’re not in some way connected to the military(through family, friend, work, etc) then you can make a one time donation of $15 and you’re in.  If you recently gave blood, you can also get a free membership by selecting the third bullet: I belong to the following association or organization and selecting American Red Cross(thanks TFB).

Buying a 5 year CD is pretty straightforward but there is a 1 year early withdrawal penalty.  This is a lot higher than Ally but the fee won’t ever eat into principal.  So if you decide to withdraw your money at any point before the one year penalty is up, you  would only lose the interest.  That’s a nice benefit since if an even better CD comes up within 1 year, you aren’t tied to this one.

mit welcher pille wächst die brust Ally 5 Year CD vs PenFed 5 Year CD

Over the course of 5 years, you’re obviously going to make more money with a 5 year PenFed CD but what if you need the money sooner than that?  Let’s imagine that we have $10,000 to invest in a CD, when do you think the break-even point will be?

An Ally 5 year CD is currently paying 1.6% and there is a 5 month’s interest penalty.  PenFed’s 5 year CD is currently paying 3.04% and there is a 1 year interest penalty.  If you break either CD within 5 months, you’ll only get the principal back.  But the break-even point ends up being right around 1 year and 8 months.  So if you’re able to hold onto your PenFed CD for at least 20 months you’ll end up ahead of an Ally CD even if you were to break the CD and get hit with a 1 year interest penalty.

http://megabrust.de/brustvergrerung-kapselfibrose.html brustvergrößerung kapselfibrose Calculations can be found here.

If you’re already locked in to a CD with a decent rate and only a few years left like me, it might not be worth it to switch.  But if you’re considering investing new money, PenFed’s 5 year CD’s are a no brainer.

Readers, what type of CD rates are you getting right now?  What rate would you have to get to break your current CD’s and invest in new ones or is all that hassle just not worth it?

-Harry @ PF Pro

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Hi, I'm Harry, the owner and head writer for Your PF Pro. I started this site back in 2011 in order to create a place where young professionals could come and get all of their financial questions answered. On the site, you'll find articles on everything from asset allocation for retirement to saving money at Chipotle! So enjoy..

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