A young man once asked me how he could convince other yuppies to save and invest. I am always encouraged when young people ask me questions on personal finance, read my books or, better yet, attend our personal finance events. I can’t help but think in retrospect of how I was in my youthful years.
They say too much of something is bad. But not many of us realize that having a lot of stuff – especially ones we rarely use – is actually costly. And the real danger lies in turning a blind eye to this very expensive reality.
Before you cut off your cards, know that credit cards ARE amazing – when used properly. But mismanagement of credit cards and having the wrong perceptions about it can lead us to a mountain of debt.
Here is the actual math (and financial products) behind the rags-to-riches story of Marco in Starting Over Again.
What makes heroes? It’s not always the selflessness – but it is about one’s passion to devote himself completely over his beliefs that can inspire people to act and change for the good.
From knowing what kind of job to get to household budgeting, here are money-savvy tricks for every full time WAHM.
From the moment your first child comes kicking and screaming into the world, a weird thing happens: you become preoccupied with saving. Shortly after you cut the umbilical cord, you're possessed with this urge to stash barrels of money away, into the earth, or into a vault encoded to your baby's retina.
How do we make someone, ourselves or another, look forward to coming home? Here are a few tips for a better and brighter home.
The best way to teach our children about money is to set a good example.
As your child accumulates money on his own, start asking questions like: "What would you like to do with all the money you saved?"