Continuing to work after age 66 could actually increase your Social Security benefits. Thinkstock By Kimberly Lankford, Contributing Editor From Kiplinger's Personal Finance, June 2016 I plan to keep working after age 66. Can I draw Social Security with no reduction in my benefits? --S.P., York, Pa.See Also: 10 Things You Must Know About Social Security Yes. The earnings test that reduces benefits if you earn “too much” disappears when you reach full retirement age, which is 66 for workers born from 1943 through 1954. (See this previous Ask Kim column for details on How Social Security Cuts Your Benefits If You’re Still Working.) Continuing to work could actually increase your Social Security benefits, notes Tim Steffen, director of financial planning for Robert W. Baird & Co. Benefits are based on your 35 years of highest earnings and will be recalculated if an added year’s salary replaces a year of lower earnings in the formula. Got a question? Ask Kim at firstname.lastname@example.org.