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Barnett Waddingham
0333 11 11 222
Using GEM (Governance, Engagement, Monitoring) our pension analytical tool, we can look at contribution structures (benchmarking against industry sector averages) and model various contribution options or benefit outcomes across member groups. 

The analysis looks at how things stand now and projects how things will look five to ten years in the future.  By examining cohorts and slicing data in a variety of ways, GEM provides a detailed membership breakdown of their defined contribution (DC) pension. 

This in turn helps our Investment team when looking at investment strategies, financial modelling and also provide insight into the work of our engagement team amongst other things.

We can also benchmark against auto-enrolment legislation and/or the Pension Quality Mark criteria.

Related knowledge and resources

Blogs

  • Picture for The financial wellbeing department
    The financial wellbeing department

    Mark Futcher and Jonathan Watts-Lay, director at Wealth at Work offer their own compelling insights into the changing face of the retirement landscape in this interview with PMI TV.

  • Picture for The golden years - pension freedoms or folly?
    The golden years - pension freedoms or folly?

    In the third and final blog in his series, Damian Stancombe follows the employee journey through to its conclusion, focussing on the 50+ age group – the Golden Years - as David Bowie famously sang about.

  • Picture for Employee engagement: middle ages or the dark ages?
    Employee engagement: middle ages or the dark ages?

    In the second of his blogs looking at the employee savings journey, Damian Stancombe picks up with the 30-49 age band and considers what financial priorities the middles ages are focussing on, and whether this period is in fact more akin to the dark ages.

  • Picture for Generation WHY? survey 2017
    Generation WHY? survey 2017

    Our ‘Generation WHY? study, now in its third year, highlights important generational attitudes and perspectives towards money matters as well as savings and how personal affluence affects outlook.

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