Consumption of pensioners

Consumption of pensioners

The consumption of pensioners is a daily necessities such as food.

Domestic pensioners (national pension, welfare pension) consume the pension benefits paid every even number of months every two months.

Pensioners are looking forward to an annual pension of 55 trillion yen and 9 trillion yen on the 15th of every even month.

Consumption of pensioners, unaffected by production, employment and globalization, will certainly lead to a recovery of domestic GDP.

In a society where pensioners can safely and safely consume, the economy will recover quickly.

A society in which pensioners are anxious and save or invest too much is slow to recover.


Considering the second corona wave, it is difficult to predict how long demand evaporation will continue.

The consumption of pensioners who are surely paid will surely contribute to the sales of restaurants, retail stores and convenience stores that employ young people. Cycle to employer compensation.

The consumption tax is paid by the consumption of pensioners, and the tax is paid monthly by the business operator.

Corporate tax is paid to the national treasury twice a year, and for income taxes other than withholding tax, once a year.


The consumption of ever-increasing pensioners will contribute to GDP.

Contribution to the national treasury by increasing consumption tax revenue will save the Corona recession.

It is important to create a system that enables smooth consumption by pensioners.

Private cashless payments with poor interoperability are not used by pensioners.

Pensioners use cash to consume.

Local banks and credit unions with bank accounts for pensioners of pensioners are in an advantageous position.


Local banks and credit unions, which have gained the trust of society through the financing support of small business owners, are an opportunity.

This is because pensioners will not leave if the remittance and withdrawal fees can be improved.

Due to the social distance society of Corona, the opportunity for cash exchange must be reduced.

If the pensioner’s My Number card is paid with a digital currency instead of cash, the pensioner will be able to consume safely and safely. Local banks and credit unions alone cannot improve interoperability.


There is no doubt that digital currencies will contribute to improved interoperability.

It is time to consider introducing digital currency to improve the convenience of consumption for the elderly and pensioners.