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NEW! SSS Contribution Table 2019 (With Computations!)




Here’s the latest version of the SSS Monthly Contribution Table 2019, which will be used to compute the monthly premiums to be paid by all Social Security System (SSS) members, including new required members OFW and kasambahay, starting April 2019.

With the approval by Congress last year of the new SSS Charter of 2018 or Republic Act 11199, the SSS contribution table has also significantly changed, showing higher Monthly Salary Credit (MSC) and, consequently, higher monthly contributions from SSS members as well.

What’s new in the 2019 SSS Tables?

Under the new charter, SSS members are now categorized into three, with varying Monthly Salary Credit (MSC) and monthly contributions depending on the category in which they belong:

  1. Employed, Self-Employed, Voluntary Member, and Non-Working Spouse;
  2. Household Employers and Kasambahay; and
  3. Overseas Filipino Workers (OFW).

The new MSC and revised employee and employer contribution for each member category are shown in the updated SSS contribution tables which you can find below.

How much is the new Monthly Salary Credit?

The Monthly Salary Credit simply refers to the “compensation base for contributions and benefits related to the total earnings for the month.” Under the new SSS law, the highest Monthly Salary Credit or MSC is P20,000 — up from the previous maximum MSC of P16,000 — which means the member’s premium contribution will now be based on this P20,000 MSC.

The MSC is important because this becomes the basis, not just for the amount of SSS contribution that the employee has to pay, but also for the computation of benefits that the SSS members may receive. According to former SSS Commissioner Emmanuel Dooc in a Philippine Star interview: “As we increase the coverable income, the benefits also increase because this is the basis for computation of SSS benefits.”

For the first category (Employed, Self-Employed, Voluntary Member, and Non-Working Spouse), the applicable minimum Monthly Salary Credit (MSC) has been increased from P1,000 to P2,000, while the maximum MSC has also been increased from P16,000 to P20,000.

For the second category (Household Employers and Kasambahay), the minimum Monthly Salary Credit is P1,000 while the maximum MSC is now P20,000.

For OFWs, the minimum Monthly Salary Credit is P8,000 while the maximum MSC is P20,000.

How much will the MSC increase every year?

Effective April 2019, the new SSS contribution rate is now 12% of the Monthly Salary Credit (MSC) — an additional 1% increase from the previous 11% contribution. Two-thirds of the contribution will be shouldered by the Employer, while the Member-Employee will shoulder the remaining one-third.

Under the IRR of the new SSS law, the contribution rate and the Monthly Salary Credit (MSC) will increase effective January every year from 2019 to 2025.

The contribution rate will rise from 12% of the MSC in 2019 to 15% of the MSC by the year 2025. The maximum Monthly Salary Credit will also rise, from P20,000 in 2019 to P35,000 in 2025.

The new contribution rate and MSC from 2019 to 2025 is shown in the table below.

New SSS Contribution Rate and Minimum / Maximum MSC

YearContribution
Rate
Employer ShareEmployee ShareMinimum MSCMaximum MSC
201912%8%4%P2,000P20,000
202012%8%4%P2,000P20,000
202113%8.5%4.5%P3,000P25,000
202213%8.5%4.5%P3,000P25,000
202314%9.5%4.5%P4,000P30,000
202414%9.5%4.5%P4,000P30,000
202515%10%5%P5,000P35,000

Who will pay Employer Contribution of Kasambahay, Self-Employed, Non-Working Spouse?

For kasambahay who is earning less than P5,000 per month, the full SSS contribution will be shouldered by the employer. If the kasambahay is earning more than P5,000 per month, he/she will have a share in the total contribution. The employer still gets to pay more and the distribution of premiums is shown in the contribution table below.

For self-employed, non-working spouse, and voluntary members, since they do not have any employer, they will be the ones responsible for paying the entire SS contribution.

For non-working spouse, they will also be the one to pay the contribution in full, but the basis of contribution will be 50% of the Monthly Salary Credit (MSC) of the working spouse.

Will OFW be allowed to leave for abroad if SSS contribution is not paid?

The newly approved SSS law (RA 11199) provides for mandatory coverage for all OFW — meaning, all Overseas Filipino Workers are now required to pay monthly SSS contributions depending on the salary they are receiving.

Based on the Implementing Rules and Regulations (IRR), an OFW will not be allowed to leave the country unless he or she has paid the required contribution. Thus, payment of full SSS contributions is now a pre-requisite before an OFW can leave to work abroad.

As explained by Rep. Neri Colmenares in a Manila Bulletin interview: “Based on the recently published draft IRR of the Social Security Act of 2018, Rule 14, Section 5 states that a land-based OFW shall pay both the employer and the employee contributions. Our OFWs will be forced to shoulder the entire premium of at least P2,400 per month as long as the host country does not enter into a bilateral agreement to obligate employers to remit their contributions. “

Who will pay “Employer Share” of OFW’s SSS contribution?

Under the IRR of the new SSS charter, sea-based OFWs (such as seamen or ship crew) are considered “regular employed” members. Their SSS contributions will therefore be collected and remitted to the SSS by their manning or employment agencies which are considered agents, and thus employers of the sea-based OFW.

Land-based OFWs, meanwhile, are currently considered “self-employed” members since current labor agreements do not allow for the same set-up as that of sea-based OFWs. As such, land-based OWs will be solely required to pay the SSS contribution in full prior to leaving for abroad.

This means, they themselves will need to shoulder the “Employer Share” of the SSS contribution. The amount of total SSS contribution of a land-based OFW working in a country with no bilateral labor agreement is shown in the right-most columns of Table 3 below. (Also see sample computation below in the section “Sample Computations of SSS Contributions.”)

However, the law has mandated the Department of Foreign Affairs (DFA) and the Department of Labor and Employment (DOLE) to negotiate bilateral labor agreements in countries where there are OFWS to see if the deduction of employer share may be enforced by the country.

If that happens, the OFW will be treated as a regular employee responsible only for the Employee share while the employer will then be required to pay the Employer’s counterpart contribution. But for now, the OFW will be solely responsible to pay the entire SSS premium, including the employer share, until those bilateral labor agreements are signed.

2019 Updated SSS Contribution Tables

The three (3) main SSS contribution tables are shown below. For a guide on how to read the SSS tables and how to compute the monthly contributions, refer to our examples in the next section.

1. New SSS Contribution Table for Employed / Self-Employed / Voluntary Member / Non-Working Spouse

SSS Premium Table for Employed / Self-Employed / Voluntary Member / Non-Working Spouse

2. New SSS Contribution Table for Household Employers and Kasambahay

SSS Premium Table for Household Employers and Kasambahay (Maid, Household Help, etc.)

3. New SSS Contribution Table for OFW

SSS Premium Table for Overseas Filipino Workers (OFW)

How to Read the 2019 SSS Tables

Knowing how to use the SSS contribution table can help you better understand if the monthly SSS premium deducted from your salary is correct. To know this, you must be able to properly identify the following information from the rows and columns in given SSS tables.

  1. Range of Compensation is the category where your monthly salary belongs. For example, if you’re an employee receiving P14,800 monthly salary, your “Range of Compensation” is P14,750-P15,249.99 (from Table 1 above). If you’re an OFW receiving salary of P100,000 per month, your “Range of Compensation” is the last row, representing the maximum Monthly Salary Credit of P20,000 in Table 3 above. Even if the actual monthly compensation is P100,000, the applicable MSC is the final row with compensation range of “P19,750 and above”.
  2. Social Security – EE (or the column “SS Contribution-EE“) means Employee contribution; basically the amount of your personal SSS contribution as an employEE (thus, “EE”).
  3. Social Security – ER (or the column “SS Contribution-ER“) is the counterpart contribution of your employER (thus,”ER”).
  4. EC Contribution – ER represents contributions for the “Employees’ Compensation” (EC) Program which is a fund for work-connected injury, sickness, disability and death with cash income benefit, medical, rehabilitation and related services. The EC contribution is solely paid by your employer.
  5. Total Contribution (Total) – this shows you the full amount of your SSS contribution, combining both your personal contributions and your employer’s counterpart payment, if applicable.

Now to properly compute your monthly SSS contribution, follow these step-by-step instructions.

Step-by-Step Guide: How to Compute SSS Contributions


Step 1. Compute “Actual Remuneration”

Take note that as per the SSS Citizen’s Charter, the term “compensation” refers to “actual remuneration for employment, including the mandated cost of living allowance, as well as the cash value of any remuneration paid in any medium other than cash except that part of the remuneration received during the month in excess of the maximum salary credit as provided in the SS Law.”

This simply means that the “actual remuneration” received by the employee, and NOT the stated gross or basic monthly compensation, is going to be used as basis when computing the SSS contribution.

A clear application of how the SSS contribution will change, depending on the actual compensation received by the employee, is shown in Example 2 below in the section “Sample Computations of SSS Contributions”.


Step 2. Check “Range of Compensation”

With the actual remuneration verified, the next step is to refer to the applicable SSS Contribution Table (see above) depending on the membership type.

If the member is “Employed / Self-Employed / Voluntary Member / Non-Working Spouse”, the relevant table is No. 1 above.

If the member is a “Kasambahay”, the contribution table to use is No. 2 above.

Finally, if the member is an OFW, the SSS table that will be relevant is table No. 3 above.

Now, under the “Range of Compensation” column in the applicable SSS table, look for the row where your gross monthly salary or actual remuneration falls under.

For example, if you’re an Employee of a company in the Philippines with gross monthly salary of P15,000.00, the relevant row is the compensation range “P14,750 – P15,249.99” in the first table above (“SSS Contribution Table for Employed members”).

If you’re an OFW receiving gross monthly compensation of P200,000, the relevant row is the compensation range “P19,750 and above” in the third table above (“SSS Contribution Table for OFW members”).


Step 3. Pay corresponding “Total Contribution”

I. For salaried employees, the amount of the EmployER share and EmployEE share can be seen in the “Total Contribution” columns.

The Employer pays the amount in the “Total Contribution – ER” column, while the Employee pays the amount in the “Total Contribution – EE” column. The amount to be remitted to SSS by the employer is the sum of the two, and can be seen in the “Total Contribution – Total” column.

So in the case of an Employee earning P15,000 salary per month, the Employer Share is P1,230.00 while the Employee Share is P600.00 (based on Table No.1 above). This means, the employee will be deducted the amount of P600.00 from his or her monthly salary, while the employer must remit to SSS the full contribution of P1,830.00 (computed as P1,230.00 + P600.00).

II. For Self-Employed (SE), Voluntary Member (VM), or Non-Working Spouse (NWS), the only relevant column is the “SE/VM/NWS – SS Contribution” column. There is no Employer share since they are either not working or working but with no other employer but themselves. In this case, they will be the one to shoulder the entire contribution.

So if you’re a Voluntary Member earning gross compensation of P5,000 per month, based on the SSS table No. 1 above, your SS contribution will be P600.00 per month.


Sample Computations of SSS Contributions

Looking for more specific examples of SSS members to better understand how much to deduct as SSS contribution every month? Check out our sample computations below.

How to Compute SSS Member Contributions

Example 1: Regular Employee earning P18,000 monthly salary

Mr. Suave works as a BPO call center agent in the Philippines. His gross monthly compensation is P18,000. How much will be deducted from his salary as SSS contribution (EE Share)? How much is the Employer share (ER Share)? How much will the employer remit in total to SSS?

Answer: From the SSS contribution table No. 1 above:

From Table No. 1SSS Contribution Table for Employed Members
Range of CompensationP17,750 - P18,249.99
Monthly Salary CreditP18,000
Total Contribution - EMPLOYER (ER)P1,470
Total Contribution - EMPLOYEE (EE)P720
Total Contribution to be Remitted to SSSP2,190

Given no change in compensation that Mr. Suave will receive every month, the Employee Share (EE) is P720 while the Employer Share (ER) is P1,470. The total amount of remittance to SSS is P2,190 every month.


Example 2: Regular Employee with Overtime Pay and Late Deductions

Ms. Minchin is a bank teller receiving P15,000 per month. She received an overtime pay for the month amounting to P1,000 but she was late several times and was penalized late deduction of P500. How much will be remitted to SSS?

Answer: Although Ms. Minchin’s gross basic salary is P15,000, the relevant amount is “actual remuneration or payment” received by the employee, according to the SSS Citizen’s Charter.

The actual remuneration she received was P15,500 (computed as P15,000 plus + P1,000 overtime minus – P500 late deduction). Given remuneration of P15,500, the relevant Compensation Range row is P15,250 – P15,749.99 (NOT the P14,750-P15,249.99 row based on her P15,000 basic salary).

Her SSS contribution will be computed as follows (from SSS Contribution Table No. 1 above):

From Table No. 1SSS Contribution Table for Employed Members
Range of CompensationP15,250 - P15,749.99
Monthly Salary CreditP15,500
Total Contribution - EMPLOYER (ER)P1,270
Total Contribution - EMPLOYEE (EE)P620
SSS Contribution to be RemittedP1,890

The Employee Share (EE) is P620 while the Employer Share (ER) is P1,270. Thus, the total amount of remittance to SSS for this month is P1,890.


Example 3: Sea-based OFW earning P50,000 per month

Mr. Seaman is a sea-based OFW receiving gross compensation amounting to P50,000 per month. How much will he pay as SSS contribution? How much will his employer contribute?

Answer: Based on SSS Table No. 3 above, Mr. Seaman will pay the Employee share of P800, while his employer will be required to pay the Employer share of P1,630. The total contribution to be remitted to SSS is P2,430.

Under the current Implementing Rules and Regulations (IRR), the “Employer share” shall be paid by the manning or employment agency of Mr. Seaman.

From Table No. 3SSS Contribution Table for OFW
Range of CompensationP19,750 - above
Monthly SalaryP20,000
Total Contribution - Employer (ER)P1,630
Total Contribution - EMPLOYEE (EE)P800
SSS Contribution to be RemittedP2,430

Example 4: Land-based OFW earning P25,000 per month

Miss DH is a land-based OFW working as a domestic helper in Hong Kong. She receives monthly salary of P25,000 per month. How much will she pay as SSS contribution? How much will her employer contribute?

Answer: There is currently no bilateral labor agreement that will require Miss DH’s employer to pay the “employer share” and, as a consequence, Miss DH will be the one responsible to pay SSS both the “employee contribution” and “employer contribution.”

Based on SSS Table No. 3 above (right-most columns), Miss DH will pay the entire SSS contribution of P2,400 per month.

From Table No. 3SSS Contribution Table for Land-based OFW
Range of CompensationP19,750 and above
Monthly Salary CreditP20,000
Total Contribution - EMPLOYER (ER)0
Total Contribution - EMPLOYEE (EE)P2,400
Total Contribution to be Remitted to SSSP2,400

Example 5: Kasambahay earning P3,000 per month

Yaya Dub is a kasambahay employed by Mr. Alden. Yaya Dub earns gross salary of P3,000 per month. How much is Yaya Dub’s SSS contribution?

Answer: According to the new SSS law, kasambahays earning less than P5,000 per month are not required to pay the Employee share. Thus, based on SSS Table No. 2 above, the entire contribution amount of P370 shall be paid and remitted to SSS only by Mr. Alden, employer of Yaya Dub. (Relevant “range of compensation” is the row P2,750 – P3,249.99.)

From Table No. 2SSS Contribution Table for Kasambahay
Range of CompensationP2,750 – P3,249.99
Monthly Salary CreditP3,000
Total Contribution - EMPLOYER (ER)P370
Total Contribution - EMPLOYEE (EE)0
Total Contribution to be Remitted to SSSP370

Example 6: Kasambahay earning P6,000 per month

Because of her competence, Yaya Dub was given a salary increase by her employer Mr. Alden. Yaya Dub now receives a gross monthly salary of P6,000. How much will her SSS contribution be this time?

Answer: Since her compensation is now above the threshold limit of P5,000 per month, Yaya Dub is now responsible for paying the Employee share of the SSS contribution. The applicable table is SSS Table No. 2 above and the relevant “range of compensation” is the row P5,750 – P6,249.99.

Yaya Dub will pay Employee share of P240.00, while the employer Mr. Alden will pay Employer share of P490.00. The total amount to be remitted to the SSS is P730.00.

From Table No. 2SSS Contribution Table for Kasambahay
Range of CompensationP5,750 - P6,249.99
Monthly Salary CreditP6,000
Total Contribution - EMPLOYER (ER)P240
Total Contribution - EMPLOYEE (EE)P490
Total Contribution to be Remitted to SSSP730

Deadline to Pay SSS Premiums

Here’s a summary of the SSS payment deadlines this year (January to June 2019), as officially announced by the SSS:

  • Regular Employers – end of the month after the applicable month.
  • Household Employers – end of the month after the applicable month or quarter, depending on the schedule of payment.
  • Self-employed (SE) / Voluntary member (VM) / Non-working spouse (NWS) – contributions for the months of January 2019 until June 2019 may be paid until July 31, 2019.
SSS contribution payment deadlines for 2019 (Source: Official SSS Facebook page)

Example 1 (Regular Employers): Contribution for the month of February may be paid until March 31.

Example 2 (Household Employers): Contribution for the month of May may be paid until July 31.

Example 3 (SE / VM / NWS): Contribution for the month of April may be paid until July 31.

New Policy on Advance Payments: Self-Employed / Voluntary / NWS

For Self-Employed / Voluntary / Non-working Spouse members who have already paid their contributions in advance for April 2019 onwards, the applicable rules are as follow:

1. Those with advance payments at the minimum MSC of P1,000.00 shall settle underpayments with an amount of P130.00 per month. P75.00 per month shall be remitted for those who paid at P1,500.00 MSC; otherwise, such advance payment shall be deemed as ineffective contributions; and

2. Those with advance payments on MSC other than the minimum P1,000.00 and P1,500.00 may pay the corresponding increase in contributions to retain posting at the same MSC; otherwise, such payment shall be posted at the applicable lower MSC.

New Policy on Advance Payments: OFW

For OFW members who already made advance payments for their contribution in April 2019 onwards, the new policy is as follows:

1. To retain the posting of those contributions at the new MSC of P8,000.00, the OFW must settle underpayments amounting to:

  • P410.00 per month (for those with advance payments at the minimum MSC of P5,000.00);
  • P355.00 per month (for P5,500.00 MSC)
  • P300.00 per month (for P6,000.00 MSC)
  • P245.00 per month (for P6,500.00 MSC)
  • P190.00 per month (for P7,000.00 MSC)
  • P135.00 per month (for P7,500.00 MSC)

Otherwise, such advance payment shall be deemed as ineffective contributions; and

2. Those with advance payments at an MSC other than the minimum may opt to pay the corresponding increase in contributions to retain posting at the same MSC; otherwise, such payment shall be posted at the applicable lower MSC.

Why SSS Premiums Have to Increase

According to the SSS management, the recent increase in monthly SSS contributions is expected to help reduce the pension fund’s unfunded liability. “Unfunded liabilities” are future obligations of the SSS in which no funds have been set aside.

Back in 2014, the SSS could only cover obligations and liabilities up to year 2039. This meant that after 2039, the SSS would have been unable to provide pension and benefits anymore to its members. However, in 2017, Pres. Rodrigo Duterte approved a proposal to increase the monthly pension received by SSS retirees by P2,000 per month. The first additional P1,000 monthly pension increase was paid beginning 2018 and the next P1,000 increase was paid beginning 2019.

This move, although benefited more than 2.3 million SSS pensioners, cut short the life of SSS by more than ten (10) years. Because of the pension hike, the life of the SSS was cut short to year 2026, meaning, by 2026 the SSS would have been unable to pay its obligations and members might no longer receive monthly pension or other benefits by then.

Thus, the additional increase in monthly contributions was necessary in a bid to prolong the life of the SSS. According to the SSS, the approval of the Social Security Act of 2018 extended the life the fund until the year 2045, “on the back of the implementation of the contribution increase and adjustment in minimum and maximum salary credits under the newly-signed law.”

We just hope the SSS management will be prudent and competent enough to manage these funds from this point onwards. Otherwise, the happy retirement of millions of Filipinos banking on the SSS will be put at risk.







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33 thoughts on “NEW! SSS Contribution Table 2019 (With Computations!)”

  1. dan says:

    How about your past contributions na hindi mo nahulugan, Pwede bang habulin at hulugan muli?

    1. kakanun says:

      pwede p. may auto computation sila base sa contributions mo, if 10yrs,20yrs, 30yrs…at least minimum ang contribution monthly if wala ka balak mag migrate. para kapag matanda na may pension na makukuha at para di tayo umasa sa mga anak natin. thanks

    2. Gem says:

      OFW lang ang pwedeng maghulog for one year backwards, pero yung mga voluntary, yung last quarter lang ang pwede mong habulin.

  2. edgar mingke says:

    gusto ko lang po sana malaman yung sss contribution ko

    1. Jamsy says:

      Mag-register ka online at makikita mo ang contributions mo. O kaya, punta ka sa sss branch at doon ka mag-inquire.

    2. ANNABELLE FERNANDO GUANZON says:

      Pwede po malaman kung magkano na dapat ang monthly contribution ko starting this January 2019? Voluntary membership po ako since January 2009 and I started with P312.00 contribution monthly on a semestral payment up to Dec. 2013 and then from 2014 to Dec. 2018 ay P330.00 na po binabayaran ko for the monthly contribution and bi-annual to annual ang payment. So ngayon pong 2019 January 2019, am wondering kung dapat ba na mag increase na ulit ang aking monthly contribution kaso wala po ako basis dahil dko alam or wala akong record kung magkano ang declared earnings ko during my first contribution. Or shall I continue with the existing amount of contribution?

      I hope you can assist/help me on this before I pay my contribution for January to December, 2019.

  3. Cendy says:

    Possible bha na 600 pesos lang yung iko contribute ko monthly kahit 35k above sweldo ko as ofw?

  4. Abby says:

    Paano po yung sss ko since kinuha ko sya nung 2015 hindi ko pa po nahuhulugan hanggang ngayon? Kapag po ba hinulugan sya ngayong 2018. Babayaran ko pa po ba yung 2015, 2016, 2017? Salamat po na sasagot.

  5. Grace Arizapa says:

    Paano po ako na 52 years old na ngayon ang hulog ko po dati ay 1650 as OFW tapos mageemploy po ako ngayon na ang sasahurin ko lang po kada buwan ay nasa mga 8k ano po ang gagawin ko para mamaintain ko sa 1650?

    1. Jamsy says:

      Pwede mo nang bayaran yung difference para ma-maintain yung dating hulog mo.

  6. rhea says:

    hi Good day po ask ko lang po if pano ko makikita o malalaman kung pwed bko mag loan mula sa sss ko

    1. mia says:

      Dapat po may 36 monthly contributions ka. You can visit any SSS branch to inquire if qualified ka or if ayaw no pumila ng kahaba haba, you can sign up/login to SSS Portal ( https://www.sss.gov.ph/sss/appmanager/portal/home/ ) then go to E-SERVICES then click “Apply for Salary Loan”. You can proceed if you have completed the 36 contributions and can be rejected due to lack of contributions. If you’re an employee you can ask your HR for that.

  7. bhelle says:

    pwede po ba magbayad ng ss contributions ng monthly basis sa mga authorized payment centers kahit walang payment referrence number?

  8. Jamsy says:

    No, need mo talaga kumuha ng PRN. Madali lang naman makakuha kung naka-register ka online sa SSS. Mabilis na rin mag-register ngayon.

  9. Archie Dolorzo says:

    Good day po possible ko po ba hulugan personal ang sss ko kahit hindi pako nakakapag trabaho? Paano po? Salamat.

  10. Jennifer Ponterez says:

    Gusto ko po sana ituloy ung paghuhulog ko. Dko lng alam panu gawin. Dko na rin matandaan anhng taon ako nakapaghulog. Nag ofw po kc ako ng 15 yrs dko na naasikaso paghuhulog ng sss.

  11. Marlyn says:

    Hello yong husband ko ng hulog ng sss last yera kaso 3 months lng pwede pa bang bayaran ang 2017 OFW po sya tapos dati hulog nya ay nasa 1650 kaso now 1k na lng ang kaya namin ihulog ok lng bang palitan.

  12. Rocky says:

    Good day po, gusto ko pong ei continue ung sss account ko dati.. nag simula po akong mag contribute ng sss last 2015 till sept. 2016, from oct 2016 until now hindi na po ako nakahulog dahil nag abroad po ako…few days ago, pumunta po ako ng philippine consulate dito sa dubai, at sabi po ng nag entertained sa akin, kailangan maghulog daw ako before end of this year, at huwag ko na daw intindihin ung last year, w/c is 2017. Nakalimutan ko pong tanungin kung magkano ba dapat ang kailangan kung ei hulog…ngayon para maging active ung sss account ko. Salamat po sa sasagot!

  13. Sixela says:

    Good AM po, I’am OFW, 50 yrs. Old. Payed P1,650 for 120 months already. Ask ko po kung pwedeng di na ako maghulog then wait ko nalang ‘til I reach 60 yrs. Old para sa pension ko? ( any suggestion while waiting?) At magkano po ba ang pension ko per month pagdating ng araw?
    Maraming Salamat po?

  14. ERLINDA T. HUELBA says:

    gusto ko po malaman kung pumapasok po sa sss ang mga contribution ko

  15. g origen says:

    magkano po ang contribution kung magbabayad ako jan to jun 2019. yung old rate po ba o new rate na ang applicable?

  16. Benjamin Agunod says:

    YOUR WEBSITE ON THE NEW SSS DEADLINES FOR HOUSEHOLD EMPLOYERS HAS A SERIOUS ERROR THAT HAS TO BE CORRECTED IMMEDIATELY. The official government SSS website states that the payments due from a Household Employer remain the same as before – namely, monthly, and the deadlines for paying the contribution for a Household Employer are the old ones:”If the 10th digit of the 13-digit ER/HR number ends in 1 or 2, the payment deadline is the 10th of the following month. If the 10th digit of the 13-digit ER/HR number ends in 3 or 4, the payment deadline is the 15th of the following month….. etc.” Even the examples of the Household Employer’s deadlines are erroneous, stating that the May contribution can be payed up to July 31; the deadline for the May contribution for a Household Employer (for example) whose 10th digit of his 13-digit ER/HR number ends in 1 or 2 has only up to June 10 to remit the May contribution. By the way, although I placed a check mark on “I agree with the storage of my personal data” I did so only since I had no choice if I am to succeed in transmitting this word of caution to PinoyMoneyTalk. Everyone is of the impression Google, like Facebook, continues to share its users’ data with third parties who reportedly might use it as Cambridge Analytica did.

    1. PinoyMoneyTalk says:

      Hi Benjamin, thank you for your comment. The information regarding the payment deadlines is an official update from SSS themselves. We added above the image from the official SSS Facebook page regarding the revised payment deadlines so you can see that the info actually came from them. Hope that helps!

  17. Alenie Su says:

    I just want to verify if it’s true that Christmas Bonus and 13th month pay is NOT INCLUDED in computing SSS contribution. Thank you

  18. Jayson says:

    With the new law and new contributions posted, will the maximum loanable amount for 2 months also be adjusted to the new table? Kasi dati 16K max x 2 mos = 32K max for 2 months. Now with the new table of contributions, mag aadjust din ba? 20K max x 2 mos = 40K max for 2 months

  19. LUCI says:

    Good evening! Nagpa waive po ako ng loan ko before pero sa kasamaang palad nawalan po ako ng work.

    Hindi ko nabayran uli ung loan ko.pwede po ba mavontinue ko uli ang pagbabayad?

  20. jay-ar says:

    good day maam/sir, gusto ko lang po sana malaman kung magkano ang maloloan ko kapag nagapply po ako ulit? bale may 67 mos. number of contribution display na po ako as of april 2019 ,pero may naloan po ako nun na last pero plano ko po sana bayaran o isettle muna hanggang sa october or november 2019
    (loan bal. 6383.29) bago po ako ulit ako magapply ng loan. Nagpunta po kc ako sa opisina ng sss branch ay 6000 lang daw po ang maloloan ko. pero ang total contribution ko na po sa sss ay (47,451) (67 mos displayed)bakit po 6k lang po ang maloloan ko samantalang ang contribution ko ay morethan 47k na? hindi pa po nangalahati sa amount contribution ko? tnx po.

  21. Dani says:

    I just want to verify if it’s true that Christmas Bonus and 13th month pay is NOT INCLUDED in computing SSS contribution

  22. Kyra Rodriguez says:

    I’m currently employed, but I’m planning to pay my SSS on my own. Is this possible? Thank you in advance.

    1. PinoyMoneyTalk says:

      Hi Kyra, if you’re employed by a company, your SSS contribution should be automatically deducted from your payroll and should be remitted directly to the SSS too.

  23. mina says:

    kelan po kaya maaupdate yung sa new sss contributions sa website? pag naggegenerate kasi ako yung old contributions pa rin e. maaupdate kaya sa ams-ccl editor or sa website?

  24. Jo-Ann Cupas Oprido says:

    Panu po if ang monthly compensation ko is 8060-8370 tas ang kinakaltas po sss contribution ko 1090 yung 30% po yung binabayaran ko and 70% po sa employer ko…hindi po kasi cla akma sa bagong table ng sss contribution 2019…dun daw po nila binase yung contribution ko,,,parang may mali po kasi…

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