In most cases, you can redeposit your IRA withdrawal in the same way you make a contribution each year -- via check or direct deposit to your IRA provider. Since deposits and withdrawals do have tax consequences, it's best to check in with your IRA custodian and tell them what you're doing.
You can put funds back into a Roth IRA after you have withdrawn them, but only if you follow very specific rules. These rules include returning the funds within 60 days, which would be considered a rollover. Rollovers are only permitted once per year.
Individuals who took RMDs in 2020, including those who turned 70 ½ during 2019, have the option of returning the distribution to their account or other qualified plan. Since the RMD rule is suspended, RMDs taken in 2020 are considered eligible for rollover.
Distributions from 401(k) plans and traditional IRAs must be taken by Dec. 31 each year after age 72.
You can withdraw Roth IRA contributions at any time, for any reason, without paying taxes or penalties. If you withdraw Roth IRA earnings before age 59½, a 10% penalty usually applies. Withdrawals before age 59½ from a traditional IRA trigger a 10% penalty tax whether you withdraw contributions or earnings.
Once you reach age 70 1/2, the IRS requires you to take distributions from a traditional IRA. While you are still free to take out money as often as you like, after you reach this age, the IRS requires at least one withdrawal per calendar year. The minimum amount is based on your life expectancy and your account value.
Once you reach age 59½, you can withdraw money without a 10% penalty from any type of IRA. If it is a Roth IRA and you've had a Roth for five years or more, you won't owe any income tax on the withdrawal. If it's not, you will.
That's the last day to contribute to your IRA against the 2021 maximum of $6,000 (or $7,000 for investors age 50 or older). ...
You can take distributions from your IRA (including your SEP-IRA or SIMPLE-IRA) at any time. There is no need to show a hardship to take a distribution. However, your distribution will be includible in your taxable income and it may be subject to a 10% additional tax if you're under age 59 1/2.
All of the money in your traditional IRA belongs to you. ... You must begin taking minimum withdrawals from your traditional IRA in the year you turn age 70 1/2. The amount you withdraw at that time is taxed as ordinary income, but the funds that remain in your IRA continue to grow tax deferred regardless of your age.