by Edward D. Collins


You can start collecting Social Security when you turn 62 years old.

The amount you receive each month is based upon your top 35 years of lifetime indexed earnings.   (Indexed earnings... the amount is adjusted for inflation.)

You need to work at least 10 years (40 credits) to qualify for Social Security benefits.

If you decide to start receiving benefits at age 62, the amount you receive will be reduced by 30% from the amount you would receive at your FRA... or Full Retirement Age.  (For those of us born in the year 1960 or later, our FRA is age 67.   Throughout this document, I will assume your Full Retirement Age is also 67.)

As an example, if your FRA monthly benefit amount is $1,000 and you choose to collect at age 62, your monthly benefit amount will be reduced to $700.   $1,000 x (1 - .30) = $700

It's interesting to note if you wait until age 67 to collect, the monthly amount you will receive is 42.86% more than the amount you would have received at age 62!  

To clarify, $1,000 is 42.86% more than $700.   ($1,000 - $700) / $700  = .42857

So yes, both statements are true.  When you mention a reduction in benefits from FRA, 30% is the correct figure to quote.  When you mention an increase from your age 62 benefit, 42.86% is the correct figure to quote.

Edit:  HA!  Just for fun, I asked ChatGPT the following question:  What percentage increase will I receive if I decide to collect social security at age 67 rather than age 62?

I actually didn't expect to see the proper percentage in the answer.  Usually websites that describe and talk about Social Security benefits at various ages will quote the reduction amount from FRA, the 30% reduction. 

However, I was pleasantly surprised to see this in the response box:

For every month that you delay in filing, your benefits are increased by a specific percentage.  This percentage increases each and every month until you reach age 70.   You can file for Social Security any month you choose, after age 62.

Between the ages of 62 and 64, the monthly increase in benefits is 5/12 of 1%, or .0041667.  This percentage increases slightly from age 64 to age 67 your Full Retirement Age, with a monthly increase of 5/9 of 1% or .0055556.

From age 67, if you continue to delay filing, your monthly benefit amount is now increased even more, to .0066667 each month.  After 12 months, this is a total increase of 8%.  (.00667 x 12 = .08)

After two full years, at age 69, this monthly benefit increase will result in a percentage that is exactly 16% more than your FRA amount.  By age 70 it will be a full 24%.  (.00666667 x 36 months = 24%)

At the bottom of this page, there is a chart which lists the percentage of FRA amount you will receive at every month, from 62 up to age 70.


If you are younger than full retirement age and earn more than the yearly earnings limit, your benefit amount will be reduced.  The limit only applies if you claim Social Security before reaching your full retirement age.

If you are under full retirement age for the entire year, $1 will be deducted from your benefit payments for every $2 you earn above the annual limit. For 2024, that limit is $22,320.

In the year you reach full retirement age, $1 will be deducted in benefits for every $3 you earn above a different limit. In 2024, this limit on your earnings is $59,520.  The Social Security Office will only count your earnings up to the month before you reach your full retirement age, not your earnings for the entire year. 

However, you get this reduction back... eventually.  You don't get it back in a tidy sum, all at once.  (Too easy that way, right?)  What Social Security does instead is increase your benefit when you reach full retirement age to account for the previous withholding.


Your break-even age is the age at which point you'd will are now about come out ahead by delaying Social Security benefits.

Everyone's SS break-even age is the same... it is not based upon each person's individual income or benefit amount. It's a simple formula.  The formula is this:

# of months until break-even = # of months difference between the two ages x (1 - the early retirement age reduction amount) / percent of PIA relative to the early retirement age. 

(PIA  = Primary Index Amount, aka, the amount you will earn at age 67, FRA.)

A few examples should help clarify.

Let's assume you wanted to know what the break-even age is between filing at age 62 and filing at age 67:

# of months difference between the two ages is 60.  ((67 - 62) x 12 = 60 months)
1 minus the SS reduction amount if you collect at age 62 is 70%. (1 - .30 reduction = .70)
Percent of PIA relative to the early retirement age is 30% (30% reduction + 0% "bonus")
60 x .70 / .30 = 140 months until break-even age
140 months / 12 months per year = 11.67 years.  From age 67 that would be 78 & 8 months.

To clarify, at the age of 78 & 8 months, a person who decided to wait and collect SS at age 67, would now have received exactly the same amount of benefits as a person who chose to collect at age 62.

You can verify this with actual figures.  For example, let's again assume a person chose to collect at age 67 and received $1,000 each month.  After 140 months their total benefits received would be $140,000.  The person who collected early at age 62 received benefits for an additonal five years, or 200 months... but each benefit check was only $700.  $700 x 200 months = $140,000, the exact same amount.

Here's another example.  Let's say you wanted to know what the break-even point is from age 62 to 70:

# of months difference between the two ages is 96. ((70 - 62) x 12 = 96 months)
1 minus the SS reduction amount if you collect at age 62 is 70%. (1 - .30 = .70)
Percent of PIA relative to the early retirement age is 54% (30% reduction + 24% "bonus" for waiting 3 years to collect)
96 x .70 / .54 = 124.44 months until break-even age
124.44 months / 12 months per year = 10.37 years. From age 70 that's age 80 & about 4.5 months.

To clarify, at the age of 80 & 4.5 months, a person who decided to wait and collect SS at age 70, would now have received exactly the same amount of benefits as a person who chose to collect at age 62.

Again, let's verify it.  Starting at age 70, 124 months x $1,240 ($1,000 per month + $240 percentage increase for waiting until age 70 = $1,240) = $153,760.   The person who chose to collect at age 62 collected $154,000 during that same time span.  (124 months + 96 additional months, from age 62 to 80... 8 x 12)  After next month, the person who waiting until age 70 collect will now receive more.

Here's a final example.  Let's say you wanted to know what the break-even point is from age 67 to 70:

# of months difference between the two ages is 36. ((70 - 67) x 12 = 36 months)
1 minus the SS reduction amount if you collect at age 67 is 100%. (1 - 0 = 1)
Percent of PIA relative to the early retirement age is 24%. (0% reduction + 24% "bonus")
36 x 100 / .24 = 150 months until break-even age
150 months / 12 months per year = 12.5 years.  From age 70 that would be age 82 & 6 months.

To clarify, at the age of 82 & 6 months, a person who decided to wait and collect SS at age 70, would now have received exactly the same amount of benefits as a person who chose to collect at age 67.  (If that seems like a long time, note that just after six and a half years, you've already received nearly 85% of the amount the person collected who began receiving benefits at 67.  More on this below, in the WHEN SHOULD I FILE section.)


In online forurms I often read from members who chose to file at age 62 because they "did the math" and they would have been 85 years old before the reached their break-even age.  (One member mentioned 87 and another member mentioned 92!)  That's not correct at all.  They didn't calculate the break-even age correctly.  Again, it makes no difference the amount of your benefit, which is different for everyone.  The break-even point is the same.


Here's another formula to use, to determine the break-even point between any two years, by using the two benefit amounts.

# of months until break-even = (age then - age now) x 12 months x ss amount at early age / difference in two amounts

For example, using the same figures as earlier ($1,000 as the PIA at age 67 and $700 as the amount received at age 62) the numbers would look like this:

# of months to break-even = (67 - 62) x 12 x 700 / 300

5 x 12 x 700 / 300 = 140 months... the same answer arrived at earlier.  140 months from age 67 is age 78 & 8 months.


Or course, you don't need a formula at all.  Another method to determine that break-even point is to keep track of the accumulated total using any spreadsheet.  In the graphic below, Column A's total is increased each month by $700.  Column B's accumulated total is increased each month by $1,000.  (Be sure to start Column B's total five years after Column A.)  After 140 months of benefits in Column B, the two accumulated amounts are now identical.  (After that, Column B's total will always be greater, of course.)

As soon as you reach the break-even age, your total benefits received whether you filed early or late... are always equal.   That's what the break-even age is.  If you claimed your SS benefits early, you received more checks... but each check was a bit less than the person who delayed in filing.  The person who delayed in filing received fewer checks..., but each check was a bit larger.  But for both individuals, the total amount receives is the same. 




The purpose of the cost-of-living adjustment (COLA) is to ensure that the purchasing power of Social Security benefits and SSI payments is not eroded by inflation. 

Please note that all of the break-even points, for any two years, is not dependant on your benefit amount or on COLA.

Below is a list of the past ten years of COLA increases:

Percentage Increase
2014 1.7
2015 0.0
2016 0.3
2017 2.0
2018 2.8
2019 1.6
2020 1.3
2021 5.9
2022 8.7
2023 3.2
Average 2.75




Actuarial tables (also called life expectancy tables, mortality tables,and life tables) are statistical tools used by companies, scientists, courts, and government agencies to predict the life expectancy of a person by their age, gender, and other factorsA small portion of the actuarial table found on the ssa website is displayed below.

The average 62-year-old male will live another 19 years.  The average 62-year-old female will live another 22 years.

According to the SOA, a non-smoking, 65-year-old male in excellent health today has a 43% probability of living to age 90, and a similar 65-year-old female has a 54% probability of living to 90.  One-third of today’s 65-year-old women in excellent health and about one in four men are expected to be alive at 95.

You may have read that the current life expectancy is around 76 years old, and if so, there's no reason to wait to claim benefits if the break-even age is near age 79.  Uh... no.  That life expentancy age of 76 is for someone who is born today.  For someone who has already reached the age of 62, they can now expect to live longer than age 76.
Average Number of Years of Life Remaining
Age Male Female
62 19 22.07
63 18.31 21.29
64 17.63 20.52
65 16.95 19.75
66 16.29 18.99
67 15.63 18.23
68 14.98 17.48
69 14.33 16.74
70 13.69 16




Social Security is not a Ponzi scheme.  This idea is based on a fundamental misunderstanding of what’s Social Security is.

It is not an investment program or a savings program.

It is a social insurance program.

Anyone who looks at the program in terms of what someone got back vs. what they paid in is completely missing the point. The program is, and always has been, primarily a “pay as you go system.” Money paid into the system by current workers almost all goes to pay current recipients. It’s only because of the demographic anomaly that we call the Baby Boom that we had to establish the Social Security Trust Fund and ask that generation to partly fund the program for themselves.

It is nothing like a Ponzi scheme; anyone who says it is either doesn’t understand Social Security, doesn’t understand Ponzi schemes, or both.

First, one of the most essential rules of a Ponzi scheme is that the actual functioning is hidden. Otherwise, it collapses. Of course, it collapses anyway. There are no secrets about Social Security.

Second, Ponzi schemes exist to enrich the people who run the Ponzi scheme. They only pay early investors in order to keep the scheme running. One of the chief arguments against privatizing Social Security is that it could be made to benefit individuals and corporations.

Third, as I wrote above, Ponzi schemes must collapse. Social Security is sustainable; it has been sustained for most of a century, and in its present form for most of that time. The contribution rate has held stable basically my whole working life.

One critical thing to remember is that benefits have never been denied. It’s doubtful they ever could be. Old people vote.  There are many ways to fix the lack of reserve problem and many years to do it.

Social Security was never designed to generate a profit or make its beneficiaries rich. It was signed into law to provide a financial foundation for those who could no longer do so for themselves. Secondly, a Ponzi scheme specifically pays existing investors with the money collected from newer investors.


In a recent discussion with someone the subject of Social Security came up and they were extremely upset and insistent that paying income tax on Social Security benefits was double taxation

This seems to be a common misperception. What they don’t realize is that Social Security is pre-tax money and calculated prior to FICA (income tax) being calculated, just as are contributions to an IRA/401K.

In essence, you are paying into a retirement account managed by the government, and at the same time, reducing your taxable income. Even neater is the fact that your employer matches it, giving you an immediate 100% return in your Social Security account.

Furthermore, your Social Security income is not necessarily taxable. It all depends on whether your total combined income exceeds a certain level set for your filing status. If, for example, the only income you receive is your Social Security benefits, then you typically don't pay any taxes on it, nor do you even have to file a federal income tax return.

Combined income below $25,000: Benefits are not taxable!
Combined income between $25,000 and $34,000: Up to 50% of benefits are taxable.
Combined income above $34,000: Up to 85% of benefits are taxable.

So no, Social Security income is not taxed twice and for some, it is not taxed at all.


You may have read the following sentence near the end of news articles about Social Security:  One easy trick could pay you as much as $22,924 more... each year!

Other articles mention a "$16,728 yearly bonus."

Those are click-bait sentences.  They are completely false. There is no "trick" that will pay you any more than what you are already entitled.

The longer you wait before you file, the larger your benefit will be.  Each month you wait, as I've already demonstrated, will increase your monthly benefits a little bit... for life.  It's as simple as that.

The monthly amount you are entitled to is a simply formula, based upon your top 35 years with the highest indexed earnings. If you continue to work and earn an indexed amount that is greater than any of your top 35 years, your monthly check amount will increase.  Thus, the only "tricks" to receive a larger benefit are to 1.) keep working and 2) hold off on filing for as long as you can.


If you claimed early, and are currently receiving benefit checks, are you stuck with that decision?

No, not necessarily.  Social Security allows you to change your mind once during the first year of receiving benefits.   You are allowed to pay back everything you've already received that year.  I believe it's called Claim - Suspend - Restart.


Social Secuirty often gets a bad rap.  However, the truth is, most of us would NOT have saved or invested on our own, using that additional amount that was taken from our very early paychecks.

We simply wouldn't have.

I know for a fact I wouldn't have. For many, many years, especialy when I was in my early 20s, money was very tight. I needed every dime of my paychecks, and then some.  While living in Los Angeles, for awhile I had two jobs, just to help make ends meet.  While on a two-vacation from one job, I applied and worked elsewhere, until my vacation was over, when I then quit that new job. 

When you are in your 20s and 30s and to some, even your early 40s, "retirement" just isn't on your horizon.  It's not even a thought.  "I'll worry about saving for retirement later" is just too easy to do.

That additional 6.2% taken out of each paycheck to fund the Social Security system turned out to be ideal.  I obviously got by without it.  And now, If I start collecting Social Security at age 67, for example, it will take less me than three years before the total benefits I receive surpass the total amount I put it!  Less than three years.  That's it.

Of course, a dollar back in the late '70s was worth more than a dollar today, but even considering that, the potential to receive more than I contributed, far far more, is very possible and quite likely.


Obviously, it's a personal decision.  The simple answer is, you should file when you need the money.  If you need that money to live, if you need the money to help support yourself and put food on the table and roof over your head, then file.  If you need the money to pay for life's necessities (and paying for streaming services and a daily Starbucks run can all be argued as a "necessity") then file.

You should file if doing so will allow you to do something you want to do, that you would not otherwise be able to do if you didn't file.  (Take a vacation, quit work early, purchase an item, etc.) I would argue that if that is the case, you didn't plan for retirement very well.  You shouldn't rely on having to take a reduction in payments to do the things you want to do at the age of 62.

If you file early, be aware that many years later, this small check you receive most likely won't be enough to pay expenses.  Be aware that if you complain about it, it was you who put yourself in that situation in the first place.

You can also make a case that if you have a strong indication you will not live past the break-even age, based upon your lifestyle, your overall health, the health and longevity of your parents and siblings, etc., you also should file early.

Those are very good reasons to file early.

Otherwise, if you can hold off on filing, even for a year or two, it is usually better to do so.  A 42.86% benefit increase, from what you will receive if you file at age 62 to the amount you will receive at age 67, is excellent.  That's an overall average of a tad more than 8.5% a year, over those five years.  (42.86% / 5 years = 8.572%)

Again, that 42.86% benefit increase, by waiting, is guaranteed.

And you HAVE to consider the increase.  You not only have to consider the increase but you have to consider the time frame.  Those two things are really the entire the basis of your decision! 

If you had to wait, for example, seven full years and waiting only increased your monthly benefit by 1%, I would argue and agree that's not worth it to wait.  Consequently, if you only had to wait one week to see your benefit increase, and if it increased by 5,000%, we all would agree it's worth it to wait an extra week.

The increase percentage and the time frame to wait.  Those factors must be known before you can make a decision.

So, if you are talking to someone about this very point... should they file early or should they file late, and if they don't know (or don't care) what percentage increase they will receive by waiting - if they can't quote the actual figure and time frame - and yet they insist it's better to always "take the money now," they are making a decision for a bad reason.  They are making a decision without knowing the important particulars.  They are making a decision without knowing the two important factors.

After learning those two factors, they still might arrive at the same decision of course, but at least now their decision is based knowing the facts.

The most common filing age is indeed 62.  That was my one-takeaway at a recent Social Security seminar I attended in the city of Yorba Linda.  The gentleman giving the lecture said the most common reason for filing at age 62 is that most people simply need the money.

Again, if you are filing at age 62 because you need the money, one can argue you didn't plan for retirement very well.

You will often hear the reason to file early is because "tomorrow isn't promised" and "you don't know how much time you will have."  To me, that's not a good reason to file early. It's not a good reason to file early because that is just as valid of reason for waiting to file.  Yes, we don't know how much time we have left.  So why assume it will be short?  Why are you necessarily assuming you will pass away before you collect a worthwhile amount?  Why not bet on yourself?

For me, I'm not worried at all about the possibility of leaving any money on the table by delaying benefits for a few years.  If I pass away before I collect any benefits at all, or if I pass away before the break-even age, so what?  That won't matter or bother me.  I'll be dead!  Things can't bother you when you are dead.

What's much, much more important is the possibility of outliving my savings.  What's much, much more imporant is not having enough money to do the things I want to do, while I'm in my 70s and 80s.  (And yes, many people in that age bracket are quite healthy and active.  Not everyone is reducted to living in nursing home.

The best way to guarantee that is to wait and file as late as possible.  If you live past the break-even age, the additonal amount you receive each month is substantial. 

I believe I have a better chance of living to the age of 81 than I do of dying before that age.   For me, it's worth it to wait and delay benefits for as long as I can.

You can regret filing early.  If you live far past the break-even point, you certainly may regret filing early.  However, if you suddenly/unexpectedly pass away before you claim any benefits, you won't regret that... because you'll be dead.  You can't regret anything when you are dead.

Here's a question for you:  If a 42.86% increase isn't large enough for you, and thus you choose to file early at age 62, I'm curious to know how much larger the increase would have to be before you would wait to file?  A full 50% larger?  60%?  70%?  What about a 42.86% increase over just a four year period instead of five?  If you say there is no increase... I want whatever I can get right now, you're simply not being honest.


Here's something else to consider and this is very noteworthy.  Yes, we've already seen how it take a full 140 months, or 11.67 years, before a person who filed at the age of 67 receives the same amount as a person who filed at age 62.

But it only takes 90 months, or just 6.4 years, before that 67-year-old is 85% of the way there!

To clarify, in just under six and a half years, a little more than half the time, the person who chose to take their benefits late has already received 85% of the amount that the early filer has received. 

85% is significant.

It's even less time than that (slightly) for the few who individuals who choose to wait until the age of 70 to start collecting.  Just 7.25 years after collecting at age 70, which is just age 77 & three months, their total benefits received will already be slightly more than 90% of what the person who started collecting at age 62 received... a full 15 years ago!  Of course, this is not all that surprising.  It's not going to take long to catch up when your benefit amount is 77% larger.  (For example, a person who collects $700 at age 62 will receive $1,240 at age 70... which is a 77.14% increase.)

What scenario looks more attractive to you?

Scenario #1:  77 years old, collected a total of $137,200 in benefits... and receiving a $700 check each month, for life.

Scenario #2:  77 years old, collected a total of $124,000 in benefits... and receiving a $1,240 check each month, for life.

I'll take Scenario #2 every time.  Yes, with Scenario #1, that person currently has received more benefits.  This is true.  But the potential for Scenario #2 is much, much greater.

Thus, you don't have to wait the full 11.67 years to put yourself in a better position.  

Here's another scenario.  Are you deciding to collect at age 67 or should you wait another three more years and start collecting benefits until the ripe old age of 70?

We already know the full break-even point for these two years is age 82.5.  However, as we have just seen, you don't need to wait that long at all to put yourself in a "better position."

Scenario #1: Age 76.5, just six and a half years after deciding to collect early at age 67, you will have collected a total $114,000 in benefits... and you will be receiving a $1,000 check each month, for life.  ($1,000 x 114 total months = $114,000)

Scenario #2: At that same age, 76.5, if you decided to wait and collect at age 70, you will have collected a total of $96,720 in benefits... and yet you will be receving a check that is 24% larger... $1,240 each month, for life.  ($1,240 x 78 months = $96,720)

Again, the potential for earnings is so much more with Scenario #2.  You've collected nearly 85% of the money of the person who started collecting at age 67... and yet your monthly benefit is a full 24% more.

(I hope it goes without saying that your actual earnings will be different than all of these examples, but the percentages are EXACTLY the same.)

Again, if you need the money, file!  If you need the money, your decision is easy!  In fact, there's really no decision at all.  But if you don't need the money, if you can get by without it, especially without sacrificing anything at all, it really is better to wait as long as you can.  You may not need the money now.. but you certainly might need it in the future and you will be in a better postion, even before fully reaching that break-even age.


I also often read comments in online forums and comment sections on how the "government" wants you to delay taking your Social Security payments.  Their belief is the goverment hopes you die before you collect anything.  And thus, you should do the exact opposite of what the government wants you do, which means file early as you can, to be sure to get your money early and "screw" the government.

Good grief.  Seriously?

First of all, the government doesn't care what you do.  They really don't.  Furthermore, if they did care, the opposite would actually be true.  They would want you to file early.  The funds in the system would not be able to sustain itself for as long if everyone delayed in taking their payments.  To clarify, if the majority of people take SS early, the system actually lasts longer.  And the reason is simple; the average person lives longer than the break-even points.

As proof, consider this example.  Assume we have 200 men in two groups of 100 men each, Group A and Group B.  Assume everyone in Group A files early at age 62, and everyone in Group B files late, at age 67.

What does the situation look like exactly 19 years later, when everyone turns 81 years old?

The average man at age 62 lives another 19 years so we can assume everyone is average and they all lived this long.  At that point, Group A was paid a total of $15.96 million.  (100 men x $700 each x 228 months = $15,960,000.)

And yet Group B was paid a total of $16.8 million.  (100 men x $1,000 each x 168 months = $16,800,000.)

The government handed out more money to Group B.  And of course going forward, Group B will receive even more each month, with each member receiving a larger monthly check than those in Group A.

If the government did really care what you did, and if they did want to pay out "as little as possible," they would want you to claim your benefits early, like everyone in Group A did, so the system doesn't pay out as much $$$ in the long run.

Thanks for reading this far.  I hope some of this was beneficial or informative to you.  Obviously, this information just scratches the surface regarding the ins and outs of Social Security.

Finally, here's the table I promised earlier, showing the percentage amount you will receive of your PIA (Primary Index Amount aka Full Retirement Amount) for every possible claiming age.  (You can find this table on the SSA.GOV website, but I chose to carry out the amount to three significant digits, instead of just one.)


AGE to
62 70.0
62 + 1 month 70.417
62 + 2 months 70.833
62 + 3 months 71.250
62 + 4 months 71.667
62 + 5 months 72.083
62 + 6 months 72.500
62 + 7 months 72.917
62 + 8 months 73.333
62 + 9 months 73.750
62 + 10 months 74.167
62 + 11 months 74.583
63 75.0
63 + 1 month 75.417
63 + 2 months 75.833
63 + 3 months 76.250
63 + 4 months 76.667
63 + 5 months 77.083
63 + 6 months 77.50
63 + 7 months 77.917
63 + 8 months 78.333
63 + 9 months 78.750
63 + 10 months 79.167
63 + 11 months 79.583
64 80.0
64 + 1 month 80.556
64 + 2 months 81.111
64 + 3 months 81.667
64 + 4 months 82.222
64 + 5 months 82.778
64 + 6 months 83.333
64 + 7 months 83.889
64 + 8 months 84.444
64 + 9 months 85.0
64 + 10 months 85.556
64 + 11 months 86.111
65 86.667
65 + 1 month 87.222
65 + 2 months 87.778
65 + 3 months 88.333
65 + 4 months 88.889
65 + 5 months 89.444
65 + 6 months 90.0
65 + 7 months 90.556
65 + 8 months 91.111
65 + 9 months 91.667
65 + 10 months 92.222
65 + 11 months 92.778
66 93.333
66 + 1 month 93.889
66 + 2 months 94.444
66 + 3 months 95.0
66 + 4 months 95.556
66 + 5 months 96.111
66 + 6 months 96.667
66 + 7 months 97.222
66 + 8 months 97.778
66 + 9 months 98.333
66 + 10 months 98.889
66 + 11 months 99.444
67 100.0
67 + 1 month 100.667
67 + 2 months 101.333
67 + 3 months 102.0
67 + 4 months 102.667
67 + 5 months 103.333
67 + 6 months 104.0
67 + 7 months 104.667
67 + 8 months 105.333
67 + 9 months 106.0
67 + 10 months 106.667
67 + 11 months 107.333
68 108.0
68 + 1 month 108.667
68 + 2 months 109.333
68 + 3 months 110.0
68 + 4 months 110.667
68 + 5 months 111.333
68 + 6 months 112.0
68 + 7 months 112.667
68 + 8 months 113.333
68 + 9 months 114.0
68 + 10 months 114.667
68 + 11 months 115.333
69 116.0
69 + 1 month 116.667
69 + 2 months 117.333
69 + 3 months 118.0
69 + 4 months 118.667
69 + 5 months 119.333
69 + 6 months 120.0
69 + 7 months 120.667
69 + 8 months 121.333
69 + 9 months 122.0
69 + 10 months 122.667
69 + 11 months 123.333
70 124.0