Whether it’s an old employer-sponsored retirement account or an IRA, you can roll over your retirement savings to GuideStone®. By bringing all of your retirement savings to one place, it may be easier for you to manage your accounts and monitor your progress.
As you make this investment decision, it’s important to consider all of your options.
Three easy steps to completing your rollover:
Step 1: Use our online rollover tool for step-by-step assistance in completing your rollover form.
Step 2: Print, sign and mail your rollover paperwork to the address on the form.
Step 3: Contact your current retirement plan or IRA provider to see if they require additional paperwork.
Need additional assistance? Speak with a GuideStone customer solutions specialist at 1-888-98-GUIDE (1-888-984-8433).
1 As of September 30, 2023, GuideStone Funds has $16 billion in assets, which makes GuideStone Funds® the nation’s largest faith-based mutual fund family. No other faith-based fund family exceeds GuideStone Funds in asset size.
Retail products are made available through GuideStone Financial Services®, member FINRA. For more information about the firm, products and services please review the GuideStone Affiliate Form CRS and visit FINRA's Broker Check.
You should carefully consider the investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses of the GuideStone Funds® before investing. A prospectus with this and other information about the Funds may be obtained by calling 1-888-GS-FUNDS (1-888-473-8637) or downloading one. It should be read carefully before investing.
Be sure to consider all of your available options before rolling over your retirement assets. It is important to consider all of the potential advantages and disadvantages of rolling over your retirement assets to an IRA, including the different investment options that are available to you as well as the services, fees, expenses, withdrawal restrictions and tax consequences of rolling over your assets to an IRA. Other options are available besides rolling over your employer-sponsored retirement plan, including leaving the account with your previous employer. An employer-sponsored retirement plan may offer advantages investors can’t get if they roll the money into an IRA.