The Best T. Rowe Price Funds for 401(k) Retirement Savers
Thomas Rowe Price, who founded his eponymous investment firm in 1937, is considered by many to be the father of growth investing. So it should come as little surprise that T. Rowe Price is home to many dazzling funds that focus on fast-growing stocks.
In fact, a dozen of the best T. Rowe Price funds rank among the 100 most popular 401(k) funds.
In this, part of our annual review of popular workplace retirement funds, we will analyze these 12 T. Rowe Price funds – five actively managed funds, as well as seven products from the firm's T. Rowe Price Retirement target-date series – and rate them Buy, Sell or Hold.
Read on as we look at some of the best T. Rowe Price funds for your 401(k) plan (and weed out some of the lesser options).
Returns and data are as of Nov. 10, unless otherwise noted, and are gathered for the share class with the lowest required minimum initial investment – typically the investor share class or A share class. The share class available in your 401(k) plan may be different.
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T. Rowe Price Blue Chip Growth: BUY
- Symbol: TRBCX
- Expense ratio: 0.69%
- One-year return: 35.3%
- Three-year annualized return: 20.0%
- Five-year annualized return: 18.3%
- 10-year annualized return: 17.3%
- Rank among the top 401(k) funds: #24
- Best for: Aggressive investors with long time horizons unafraid to hold big stakes in tech firms
We're big fans of Blue Chip Growth, which has been a member of the Kiplinger 25 since 2016. Larry Puglia has managed the fund since its mid-1993 launch. Since then, through three bear markets and several bull markets, Puglia has steered the fund to an 11.8% annualized return over the past 27 years, which outpaces the 9.7% gain in the S&P 500 index.
Puglia has a knack for finding good, fast-growing companies. Of course, that trade has worked in his favor of late, as those types of businesses have led the stock market's gains in recent years. His tilt toward firms with competitive advantages over rivals and strong multiyear growth prospects leads him naturally to big tech and consumer stocks, such as Facebook (FB), Amazon.com (AMZN), Alphabet (GOOGL) and Microsoft (MSFT) – all of which are top holdings in Blue Chip Growth.
Companies also must generate strong cash flow, have healthy balance sheets and be run by executives who spend in smart ways to be considered for the fund, which holds more than 100 stocks.
Puglia is willing to let the strongest stocks run and run: Amazon.com, the fund's top holding, comprised nearly 12% of assets at last report. Foreign stocks – mostly two Chinese firms, Alibaba Group (BABA) and Tencent Holdings (TCEHY) – now represent 8% of assets.
Puglia says he has no plans to retire. But the firm named Paul Greene associate manager in early 2020, and that move has sparked speculation that it's part of a succession plan. Morningstar analyst Katie Rushkewicz Reichart, for example, wrote recently that she thinks Puglia may step down sometime in the next two years.
Manager changes are always tough, even when they're planned in advance. That said, Greene comes off a solid stint at T. Rowe Price Communications & Technology (PRMTX), which focuses on sectors that are in Blue Chip Growth's sweet spot. During his six-year tenure, the fund returned 13.8% annualized, an average of 10 percentage points per year ahead of its competition: funds that invest in communications sector stocks.
We'll be watching closely.
Learn more about TRBCX at the T. Rowe Price provider site.
2 of 6
T. Rowe Price Growth Stock: BUY
- Symbol: PRGFX
- Expense ratio: 0.65 %
- One-year return: 34.0%
- Three-year annualized return: 18.5%
- Five-year annualized return: 17.1%
- 10-year annualized return: 16.2%
- Rank among the top 401(k) funds: #44
- Best for: Investors in search of a good growth fund
Growth Stock is one of three T. Rowe Price funds on the roster of popular 401(k) funds that focus on large, growing companies (Blue Chip Growth and Large Cap Growth are the others).
What sets this fund apart from its siblings is its higher stake in tech stocks. Nearly 34% of Growth Stock's assets, at last report, were invested in tech, compared with the typical large growth stock fund, which has 31% of assets in that sector. Among the best T. Rowe Price funds highlighted in this story, Growth Stock has the heftiest tech-stock stake.
PRGFX's returns are solid. But they aren't as good as Blue Chip Growth. Still, you may not have access to Blue Chip Growth in your 401(k) plan, and in that case, Growth Stock is a solid choice.
Joe Fath has managed the fund since early 2014. Over the past five years, Growth Stock's 17.1% annualized return beats 64% of its peers, as well as the S&P 500. Fath keeps the portfolio to a trim 85 names, and Amazon.com, Microsoft, Apple (AAPL) and Facebook are among the fund's top holdings.
Learn more about PRGFX at the T. Rowe Price provider site.
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T. Rowe Price Large-Cap Growth Class I: BUY
- Symbol: TRLGX
- Expense ratio: 0.56%
- One-year return: 36.8%
- Three-year annualized return: 20.8%
- Five-year annualized return: 19.6%
- 10-year annualized return: 17.6%
- Rank among the top 401(k) funds: #59
- Best for: Aggressive investors unafraid to hold big stakes in tech firms
You might be less familiar with Large-Cap Growth Class I than other T. Rowe Price funds, but that's only because this institutional fund's $1 million minimum puts it beyond the reach of most individual investors.
It's a nifty offering. Taymour Tamaddon, who earned his stripes with a standout stint at T. Rowe Price Health Sciences (PRHSX) in the early 2010s, took over TRLGX in 2017. Since then, Large Cap Growth Class I, formerly known as Institutional Large-Cap Growth, has returned 26.2% annualized, well ahead of the S&P 500, which gained 14.6% over the same period.
Tamaddon runs a smaller portfolio than his colleagues at Blue Chip and Growth Stock, of 60 to 70 stocks. The top 10% holdings represent just over half of the fund's assets, and you'll recognize most of them. Amazon.com, Microsoft, Alphabet, Facebook and Apple held the top five positions in TRLGX at last report.
Learn more about TRLGX at the T. Rowe Price provider site.
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T. Rowe Price Mid-Cap Growth: BUY
- Symbol: RPMGX
- Expense ratio: 0.74%
- One-year return: 24.4%
- Three-year annualized return: 17.0%
- Five-year annualized return: 16.2%
- 10-year annualized return: 14.7%
- Rank among the top 401(k) funds: #47
- Best for: Investors in search of a growth fund that doesn't hold Apple, Microsoft or Facebook
Mid-Cap Growth has been closed to new investors for more than a decade. But if you have access to it in your workplace retirement savings plan, and you're new to the fund, those rules don't apply.
We're jealous. We've liked this fund for a long time.
Brian Berghuis has run this portfolio of mid-cap stocks since it opened in July 1992. Since then, it has returned 13.9% annualized, which outpaces the S&P 500 by an average of 3.8 percentage points per year.
As its name suggests, Mid-Cap Growth invests in midsize companies, but Berghuis is willing to hold on to them as they grow. He homes in on firms with market values of roughly $4 billion to $30 billion. Top holding Hologic (HOLX), a health care company focused on women, has a market value of just under $20 billion. And holdings in the fund have an average market value of $16 billion. But Microchip Technology (MCHP), a stock that's been in the portfolio since 2002 according to Morningstar, has a market value of $32 billion.
There's a lot to like about RPMGX, but like a few other top T. Rowe Price funds, it seems to be moving toward a transition. Berghuis is in his 60s. Although the firm hasn't announced any coming change in manager, last October, the fund took on two new associate managers, Don Easley and Ashley Woodruff. They join associate manager John Wakeman, who has been with Berghuis from the start. New associate managers have been a harbinger of a manager change at T. Rowe Price. The firm likes to choreograph manager changes with long stretches of overlap.
This is a prudent move, and a responsible way to go about it. But when Berghuis retires, we might change our view of the fund until the new managers are tested and prove worthy. He's still in place, however, and no announcement has been made. We're staying tuned.
Learn more about RPMGX at the T. Rowe Price provider site.
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T. Rowe Price New Horizons: HOLD
- Symbol: PRNHX
- Expense ratio: 0.76%
- One-year return: 59.9%
- Three-year annualized return: 32.0%
- Five-year annualized return: 26.5%
- 10-year annualized return: 20.9%
- Rank among the top 401(k) funds: #71
- Best for: Aggressive investors who seek exposure to fast-growing smaller companies
We're still getting used to the departure of longtime manager Henry Ellenbogen, who left in 2019 with some of the fund's key analysts to start his own firm. Ellenbogen steered New Horizons between 2010 and 2019, investing in small, fast-growing businesses. The fund's 18.7% annualized return during that time easily bested the average annual gains in the Russell 2000, a small-company stock index; the Russell Mid Cap, an index of midsize company stocks; and the S&P 500. Just saying.
That said, new manager Joshua Spencer is off to a good start. He has outpaced all of the same benchmarks, too, since taking over in April 2019. New Horizons' 36.7% annualized gain even outdoes the 15.1% average annual gain in the S&P 500.
But the fund has morphed over time.
It's more midsize- and large-company-focused than it was at the start of Ellenbogen's day. In 2013, PRNHX's stocks had an average market value of $2.3 billion. Today, the average market value of holdings is over $13 billion. When Spencer took over, he trimmed the portfolio to roughly 200 stocks, down from over Ellenbogen's 250. Meanwhile, assets are bulging. New Horizons was a monster-size small-company fund under Ellenbogen. It's even bigger now. With $36 billion in assets, it's among the biggest U.S. stock funds in the country. Morningstar now groups New Horizon with other midsize-company growth funds.
All told, it's a lot of change all at once, so we're cautiously watching.
Learn more about PRNHX at the T. Rowe Price provider site.
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T. Rowe Price Retirement Target-Date Series: BUY
- Rank among the top 401(k) funds: #32 (TRRBX, 2020), #31 (TRRHX, 2025), #26 (TRRCX, 2030), #42 (TRRJX, 2035), #37 (TRRDX, 2040), #64 (TRRKX, 2045), #69 (TRRMX, 2050)
- Best for: Retirees that can stomach more risk for an end goal of higher returns over a long horizon
Seven of T. Rowe Price's target-date funds rank among the biggest 401(k) funds. The group includes the years between 2020 and 2050, with the 2030 fund ranking as the most popular.
This series has consistently ranked well over the past decade. All of the funds among the top 100 401(k) funds post annualize returns that rank among the top 4% or better of their respective peers over the past decade. No other target-date series has done better, as a group.
We used to say the secret sauce to T. Rowe Price's Retirement target-date funds was a hefty slug of stocks in each portfolio, a boon during the bull market that lasted all of the 2010s. But we've come to realize that it's really the team behind these funds. Jerome Clark, who leads the multi-asset division and the target-date team at T. Rowe Price, won Morningstar's outstanding portfolio manager award in 2020. He and Wyatt Lee, plus 30 others, have built a series that helps investors throughout their life – saving for 30 years and spending for 30 years.
The bigger stock stake, by the way, can mean more risk, but over time, the high returns make up for that. During the early 2020 bear market sell-off, for instance, the T. Rowe Price Retirement 2030 fund lost 27%; more than the 23% loss in the typical target date 2030 fund. But since the market bottom in March, the Retirement 2030 fund has bounced back 43%; better than the typical 2030 fund, which has climbed 34%.
There is one small catch, however. Clark is leaving the target-date team in early 2021 (he's staying on in a strategic role at the firm). Wyatt Lee, who has been at T. Rowe Price for 21 years, will step into Clark's role. We're less worried about this transition, in part because Lee has been a member of the target-date team since 2015.
Learn more about T. Rowe Price target-date funds at the T. Rowe Price provider site.
What Should I Do With My Old 401(k)? Considering Your Four Options
1Certain exceptions apply.
2Depends on employer plan provisions.
3If you were born before July 1, 1949, your RMD age is 70½ (instead of age 72).
This material has been prepared for general and educational purposes only. This material does not provide recommendations concerning investments, investment strategies, or account types. It is not individualized to the needs of any specific investor and is not intended to suggest that any particular investment action is appropriate for you, nor is it intended to serve as the primary basis for investment decision-making. Any tax-related discussion contained in this material, including any attachments/links, is not intended or written to be used, and cannot be used, for the purpose of (i) avoiding any tax penalties or (ii) promoting, marketing, or recommending to any other party any transaction or matter addressed herein. Please consult your independent legal counsel and/or tax professional regarding any legal or tax issues raised in this material.
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The Retirement Income Experience allows retirement savers to estimate the durability of their current savings across 1,000 randomly generated market scenarios, and to assess the impact of different savings rates, and time horizons on the projection of retirement income. The projections are used to provide retirement income estimates and to calculate a Confidence Number® score. The Confidence Number® score represents a snapshot of the likelihood that your retirement savings will be sufficient to generate income throughout retirement sufficient to meet an assumed or specified income goal.
The projections generated by the tool regarding the likelihood of various investment outcomes are based on historical performance data of specific asset classes as described below, but are hypothetical in nature, do not reflect actual investment results, and are not guarantees of future results. The tool presents only a range of possible outcomes. There can be no assurance that the projected or simulated results will be achieved or sustained. The potential for loss (or gain) may be greater than demonstrated in the simulations. Results may vary with each use or over time, depending on changes to your inputs or periodic updates to the underlying assumptions. See "Limitations."
You may change or input additional information in the FuturePath® tool that may impact your Retirement Income Experience, including your Confidence Number® score, as described below. If you make such changes or additions in the FuturePath® tool, please continue to use that tool to generate retirement income estimates and Confidence Number® scores. Please be sure to take other assets, income and investments into consideration in reviewing results that do not incorporate that information.
1. DATA USED AND HYPOTHETICAL PROJECTION METHODOLOGY
Data and Assumptions about You. In order to determine how likely your current and projected retirement savings are to last through retirement, we use data and assumptions about you, as follows.
- The tool automatically imports your workplace plan balances and any personal retirement accounts held at T. Rowe Price. We do not distinguish among workplace retirement plan contribution sources; all sources are considered pre-tax savings. You may provide data about other T. Rowe Price and outside investment accounts through the FuturePath® tool.
- We use Morningstar® asset classes to determine your current allocation and categorize them as stocks, bonds, or short-term bonds. Any percentage of holdings classified by Morningstar® as "other" has been assigned to stocks.
- We use your salary information on file, a retirement age of 65 (unless you have specified a different age), and we assume you will need savings to last through age 95 (unless you have specified a different age).
- We use your contributions (employee and employer, if applicable) over the last 12 months as your starting annual contribution amount. (If you have less than 12 months of contribution data, we use the data available as your annual contribution, and this may understate the estimate). Alternatively, you may specify a different annual savings amount. You will make contributions until your retirement age.
- Your salary and contributions will increase at a rate to keep pace with inflation (assumed to be 3% based on historic inflation rates).
- You will receive Social Security benefits beginning at age 70 (unless you have specified a different age), which we estimate based on your stated or assumed retirement age and salary information.
- You will need retirement income equal to 75% of your current salary. You may customize your retirement income goal by changing estimated retirement expenses within the categories provided by the tool.
Calculating Hypothetical Future Values. The tool uses Monte Carlo analysis to generate 1,000 hypothetical market scenarios so that users can analyze hypothetical outcomes for specific asset class portfolios under a range of market conditions. (Asset classes used are limited to stocks, bonds and short-term bonds). Monte Carlo analysis provides ranges of potential future outcomes based on a probability model. Our Monte Carlo analysis creates potential simulated portfolio values by using asset class portfolio returns selected randomly from a consistent data set comprised of over 1 million potential monthly return values. The set of potential monthly returns was developed using the rates of return for each asset class, shown below. These rates account for the historical returns of the Representative Indices from the Index Data Start Date noted in the chart to 2016. We adjusted the historical returns to calculate long-term compound annual rates of return by combining the 2016 T-Bill rate with the difference between the returns of the Representative Indices and T-Bills during the look-back periods.
|Long-term Compound Annual Rate of Return||8.3%||5.0%||3.8%|
|Representative Index||S&P 500||Bloomberg Barclay U.S. Aggregate Bond*||Barclay 1-3 Year Gov't Credit|
|Index Data Start Date||January 1960||January 1960*||February 1976|
*IA SBBI Intermediate Government from January 1960 to December 1975. Bloomberg Barclay U.S. Aggregate Index since January 1976.
These returns do not reflect fees and expenses or the effects of inflation.
We assumed a variability of returns based on historic volatility data from market indices:
Finally, we assumed that returns of each asset class would move in correlation to the other asset classes in a manner consistent with historical experience as follows:
The correlation (which can range from -1.0 to 1.0) indicates how much the assets move in tandem. The closer the value is to 1.0 indicates the higher the tendency the assets have to move in the same direction.
We use the assumptions above for all retirement accounts.
Taxable Account Returns. If taxable accounts become part of the tool's withdrawal assumptions, see below, our model assumes that taxes decrease earnings of that account. Accordingly, the model uses data from the Lipper peer group for each asset class to calculate an assumed percentage of four categories of earnings with different tax impacts: realized short-term capital gains, realized long-term capital gains, qualified dividend payments and interest or nonqualified dividend payments. The coefficients used to determine the amount by which we assume taxes reduce earnings in taxable accounts (the "tax drag") are:
|Asset Class||Tax Drag Coefficient|
These coefficients are used to reduce monthly return assumptions for your taxable assets in the 1,000 hypothetical market scenarios.
Retirement Income Projections and Withdrawal Assumptions. In order to calculate your retirement income estimates and your post-retirement plan balance, we start with the assumed value of your account at an asset class level based on the median result from the 1,000 hypothetical return projections. Projected retirement plan balances are displayed in future dollars. We assume withdrawals from the median projection pro rata across asset classes at the assumed or stated income goal level, increased each year for inflation. Results and recommendations provided in this tool are based on the required minimum distribution (RMD) age of 70 ½. Recent changes in the law impact RMD timing requirements for individuals that turn 70 ½ on or after 1/1/2020, and they will not need to start taking RMDs until they turn 72. To the extend Social Security payments or required minimum distributions exceed your assumed or stated retirement income goal, we assume the amounts are reinvested in a taxable account.
In withdrawing to meet the income goal, we assume a specific withdrawal sequence from account types. We start with any required minimum distributions. We then move to taxable accounts (if any), followed by tax-deferred accounts. Finally, we withdraw from any tax-free Roth IRA accounts.
Our monthly and annual retirement income estimates show withdrawal amounts that succeed in at least 80% of the market simulations (i.e., leave at least $1 in the plan at the end of retirement), and are displayed in today's dollars (unless noted otherwise). The estimates do not take into account any taxes that may be due upon withdrawal.
Confidence Number® score. The hypothetical projections are used to determine your Confidence Number® score. This number is calculated on a 100 point scale and factors in two measures of risk. The primary basis of the Confidence Number® is the Simulation Success Rate, which is a probability measure and represents the number of times our outcomes succeed (i.e., have at least $1 remaining in the portfolio at the end of retirement). That score can be adjusted by the Portfolio Measure, which can move the Confidence Number® score by up to 3 points if the asset class portfolio under analysis varies from the T. Rowe Price model asset allocation for hypothetical investors of your age with your time horizon (see below).
Income by Source Chart. This graph represents the various sources of income in the first year of retirement, and if you delay Social Security benefits, the adjusted amounts in the first year your Social Security benefits are assumed to begin. Your workplace plan accounts are used to generate the estimates shown in the "Workplace Balances" portion of the graph. The "Additional Income Sources" portion of the graph includes an income estimate from any personal retirement accounts held at T. Rowe Price (including IRAs). The "Your Pension" portion of the graph provides an income estimate from any workplace pension plan.
2. FUTUREPATH® USERS
The following variables are exclusive to the FuturePath® tool but, if entered, will factor into the Retirement Income Experience calculations including your Confidence Number® score. However, these variables may not be editable (and may not even be viewable) outside the FuturePath® tool.
- Spouse Desired Retirement Age
- Spouse Age for the Savings to Last
- Spouse Age of Last Contribution
- Spouse Contribution Annual Amount
- Expense Events for you or your spouse
- Spouse Social Security
- Other Income Events for either you or your spouse
- Age of Last Contribution
- Asset Allocation
- T. Rowe Price taxable accounts and non-T. Rowe Price accounts
If you include or change any of these variables in the FuturePath® tool, you must return to that tool to make additional changes. Note that the FuturePath® tool converts savings goals imported from the workplace Retirement Income experience into a dollar amount that will not change with a change in salary. Please refer to the FuturePath® tool for additional details, including FuturePath® methodology.
Income By Source Chart for FuturePath® users. This graph represents the various sources of income in the first year of retirement, and if you delay Social Security benefits, the adjusted amounts in the first year your Social Security benefits are assumed to begin. Your workplace plan accounts (plus any additional retirement plan accounts entered in the FuturePathtool) are used to generate the estimates shown in the "Your Employer Sponsored Account(s)" portion of the graph. The "Additional Income Sources" portion of the graph includes an income estimate from any personal retirement accounts held at T. Rowe Price (including IRAs), and any other accounts and soures of income entered in the FuturePath tool (including income related to a spouse). The "Your Pension" portion of the graph provides an income estimate from any workplace pension plan (including any pension benefits entered in the FuturePathtool).
While Confidence Number® score and the Retirement Income Experience have been designed with reasonable assumptions and methods, the tool provides hypothetical projections only and has certain limitations.
- Failure of the model to accurately project actual market conditions, inflation or tax rates may result in over- or understatement of projected retirement income.
- The salary and contribution growth rate assumption (3%) may not match your circumstances and may result in over- or understatement of retirement savings and income projections.
- At certain salary levels, the failure to incorporate IRS or plan contribution limits may also result in overstated retirement savings and income projections.
- Any information you manually enter in the tool will need to be updated by you to accurately reflect any changes in your profile, savings and investing data.
- The failure to take into account taxes at distribution may result in overstated retirement income projections. Future spending capacity from the projected income stream will be impacted by taxes.
- The use of current salary to estimate Social Security payments may not represent your situation.
- The assumption that Social Security payments will increase by the amount of assumed inflation may result in overstated retirement income projections
The information provided in this tool is for general and educational purposes only, and is not intended to provide legal, tax, or investment advice. This tool does not provide fiduciary recommendations concerning investments or investment management. Other T. Rowe Price educational tools or advice services use different assumptions and methods and may yield different outcomes.
IMPORTANT: The projections or other information generated by the Retirement Income Experience regarding the likelihood of various investment outcomes are hypothetical in nature, do not reflect actual Investment results, and are not guarantees of future results. The simulations are based on assumptions. There can be no assurance that the projected or simulated results will be achieved or sustained. The charts present only a range of possible outcomes. Actual results will vary with each use and over time, and such results may be better or worse than the simulated scenarios. Clients should be aware that the potential for loss (or gain) may be greater than demonstrated in the simulations.
Individual or Solo 401(k)
All investments are subject to market risk, including the possible loss of principal. Mutual funds are subject to management fees and expenses.
A retirement account should be considered a long-term investment. Retirement accounts generally have expenses and account fees, which may impact the value of the account. Early withdrawals are subject to taxes and possible penalties. For more detailed information about taxes, consult a tax attorney or accountant for advice.
*Maximum amount of compensation that can be used in determining contribution is $285,000 for tax year 2020 and $290,000 for tax year 2021. This amount is increased periodically for inflation.
**Based on 2021 IRS Tax Tables. This chart represents an unincorporated, self-employed, married individual under age 50 with two dependent children, filing jointly. The individual has net business income of $100,000 and the spouse has no earned income. The chart shows the difference between the tax due if no contributions are made and the tax due if the maximum contribution is made to an Individual 401(k) Plan. There is a child tax credit of $2,000 for each child for 2021, subject to phase-out at a higher income level. This calculation has not taken into account the pass-through deduction that may be available. Actual savings will vary depending on your personal circumstances and the availability of the pass-through deduction. Please consult with your tax advisor to discuss your specific situation.
1An annual $20 account service fee is charged for each mutual fund account with a balance below $10,000. The $20 account service fee will be waived for the following circumstances: Subscribe to electronic delivery of statements and confirmations; maintain an individual combined balance of $50,000 or more for all T. Rowe Price accounts (including mutual funds, Brokerage, and Small Business Retirement Plans); or qualify for T. Rowe Price Select Client Services. Participants can subscribe to paperless delivery via the T. Rowe Price website once their account is established. If the Participant Account is closed during the year, a $20 closeout fee will be deducted automatically from the proceeds of the total redemption. However, the closeout fee is waived when an account service fee was previously assessed to the participant account for that year or when the proceeds are being used for a rollover, transfer or conversion to a T. Rowe Price retirement plan account or T. Rowe Price IRA.
2Source: Lipper Inc. 224 of 246 funds (excluding institutional and bank institutional funds as defined by Lipper) more than 6 months old had expense ratios below their Lipper averages based on fiscal year-end data available as of 9/30/21.
401k price t rowe
T. Rowe Price mutual funds are subject to ongoing management fees. An IRA may be subject to an annual fee, and a fee may be assessed when an IRA is closed. See prospectus for details.
1Source: Lipper Inc. 224 of 246 funds (excluding institutional and bank institutional funds as defined by Lipper) more than 6 months old had expense ratios below their Lipper averages based on fiscal year-end data available as of 9/30/21.
*Consider all available options, which include remaining with your current retirement plan, rolling over into a new employer's plan or IRA, or cashing out the account value. When deciding between an employer-sponsored plan and IRA, there may be important differences to consider - such as range of investment options, fees and expenses, availability of services, and distribution rules (including differences in applicable taxes and penalties). Depending on your plan's investment options, in some cases, the investment management fees associated with your plan's investment options may be lower than similar investment options offered outside the plan.
The Value of the 401(k)
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T. Rowe Price Retirement Plan Services, Inc., its affiliates, and its associates do not provide legal or tax advice. Any tax-related discussion contained in this website (including all links) is not intended or written to be used, and cannot be used, for the purpose of (i) avoiding any tax penalties or (ii) promoting, marketing, or recommending to any other party any transaction or matter addressed herein. Please consult your independent legal counsel and/or professional tax advisor regarding any legal or tax issues raised on this website.
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