Your data will not be shared with a third party other than for the purpose of completing the service which you have applied for. 

Your data will not be shared with a third party other than for the purpose of completing the service which you have applied for. 

Phone 0800 1223 170

to make a telephone application

Lines open: Mon - Fri 9am- 5:30pm

Phone 0800 1223 170

to make a telephone application

Lines open: Mon - Fri 9am- 5:30pm

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Copyright 2016 by Pension Tracing Service ® 

This service is not affiliated with the Department of Work and Pensions or any government body. The Pension Tracing Service does not offer financial advice to our clients. However we can allocate you an Authorised and Regulated Pension Specialist. 

Copyright 2016 by Pension Tracing Service ® 

This service is not affiliated with the Department of Work and Pensions or any government body. The Pension Tracing Service does not offer financial advice to our clients. However we can allocate you an Authorised and Regulated Pension Specialist. 

State pension

State pension

 A state pension on its own will be  unable to support a comfortable standard of living, but it is very useful, and therefore you  should make sure that you maintain what your entitled to.

State pension is based on your National Insurance contributions and how much you get varies. In 2011-12 a single person can get up to £102.15 a week basic state pension, although some people get less than this. Many people get more than this amount because they also get additional state pension. State pension can be claimed as soon as you reach state pension age, but you don’t have to claim it straight away. If you delay claiming, you may be able to increase the amount you get. Four months before you reach state pension age, you will receive a letter from The Pension Service which will tell you whether you need to claim your state pension From April 2011 the basic state pension increased every year by whichever is highest:

 A state pension on its own will be  unable to support a comfortable standard of living, but it is very useful, and therefore you  should make sure that you maintain what your entitled to.

State pension is based on your National Insurance contributions and how much you get varies. In 2011-12 a single person can get up to £102.15 a week basic state pension, although some people get less than this. Many people get more than this amount because they also get additional state pension. State pension can be claimed as soon as you reach state pension age, but you don’t have to claim it straight away. If you delay claiming, you may be able to increase the amount you get. Four months before you reach state pension age, you will receive a letter from The Pension Service which will tell you whether you need to claim your state pension From April 2011 the basic state pension increased every year by whichever is highest:

Help me

Help me

my pensions

my pensions

Earnings – the average percentage increase in the UK wages that year

Prices – the percentage the cost of living increases by that year

2.5%

Earnings – the average percentage increase in the UK wages that year

Prices – the percentage the cost of living increases by that year

2.5%