Consumer spending will also grow at lower rates next year  as the impact of money maturing from Special Savings Incentive Accounts fades.
What does SSIA stand for?
SSIA stands for Special Savings Incentive Account
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of SSIA
We have 42 other meanings of SSIA in our Acronym Attic
- Shoulder Sleeve Insignia-Former Wartime Service (US Army)
- Synthetic Sentence Identification with Ipsilateral Competing Message
- Security Seal Industry Association (UK)
- Security Services and Investigators Act (Canada)
- Shoe Service Institute of America
- Signal Strength Indication of the Acknowledge (frames)
- Single-Stage Implosion Assembled
- SnowSports Industries America
- So Sorry in Advance
- Social Services Improvement Agency (various locations)
- State Systemwide Investment Approach (California)
- Stop Speaking in Acronyms
- Subject Says It All
- Successful Schools In Action (Seattle, Washington)
- Spatial Statistics and Image Analysis in Biology (workshop)
- Service de Soins Infirmiers à Domicile (French: Department of Nursing Homes)
- Southwest Symposium on Image Analysis and Interpretation
- Search for the Star in a Million (Philippines TV show)
- Structured and Scaled Interview to Assess Maladjustment (psychiatry)
- Savoury Snacks Information Bureau (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Special Savings Incentive Accounts were set up in 2001 to stop Celtic Tiger spenders from going wild with their new-found wealth.
Approximately half of all adults in Ireland-roughly 1-million consumers- have a Special Savings Incentive Account (SSIA).
The Government adds 25 per cent to the amount savers put in every month and the average Special Savings Incentive Account payout will be just over EUR13,500.
Ms McCann also urged the government to set up a savings scheme similar to the Special Savings Incentive Accounts to help parents save small and variable amounts.
Byline: PAT FLANAGAN MORE than 500,000 savers who invested in the government's Special Savings Incentive Accounts (SSIA) could lose up to $1,000 each.
The rush to join in the Special Savings Incentive Accounts - which offer one euro for every four invested over that five-year period - generated EUR12.
THE government's Special Savings Incentive accounts have seen a dramatic surge in public interest, it was announced yesterday.