Benefits & Features
Why Learning Quest? Our 529 college savings plan puts you in control — allowing you to be informed, contribute easily, and take advantage of the power of compounding assets and reduce reliance on future loans. It's a smart choice to shape your children's future and give them every opportunity they deserve.
Did you know: Youth who expect to graduate from a four-year college and have an account are approximately seven times more likely to attend college than youth without an account.1
Here's why you should save with Learning Quest:
Easy to Start and Manage
All you need is $25 and 15 minutes to open a college savings account. Our customer-focused enrollment process is simple and straight forward. Easily manage your account online, too. Of course, we're always here to help if needed.
Funds from your 529 plan can be used at any accredited 2- or 4-year college, vocational or technical school, or graduate school anywhere in the United States. Your child does NOT need to attend college in your state.
The funds in your college savings account grow tax-deferred and qualified 529 withdrawals are tax-free. That means more money in your pocket. Take advantage of several tax benefits at the federal and state level. It's the smart way to save!
The availability of tax or other state benefits (such as financial aid, scholarship funds and protection from creditors) may be conditioned on meeting certain requirements, such as residency, purpose for or timing of distributions, or other factors.
You choose how and when to contribute — set up recurring contributions from your bank account or paycheck through payroll deduction, or make a one-time payment. See how regular investing pays off.
529 Investment Options
No two investors are the same. That's why we offer a variety of 529 investment options that allows you to select what's best for you and your family depending on your comfort level and goals.
1 The Role of Savings and Wealth in Reducing "Wilt" between Expectations and College Attendance. William Elliott III and Sondra Beverly, Center for Social Development, 2010.