In this day and age, spending money is as common as breathing.
While you might look at these tips and say to yourself that the savings are negligible, and that you’re not going sacrifice your delicious double cheeseburger from the burger joint down the street just to save a dollar here or there. That’s definitely your choice, but the biggest way eating healthy can save you money, is that it can make you healthier.
A few years ago, Anna Jones, a photographer, was choking under the burden of way too much debt. For fifteen years, she had carried a student loan debt of close to $24,000 and was an avid spender.
Books like “The Wish” aside, what you really want to be true is not going to make things come true. Yet the vision of where you want to be can help you create that reality.
Saving and investing has never beat the fun that comes with spending. You know, traveling, partying and shopping for fashionable outfits is so much fun.
If your salary often runs out before your next payday, you’ve probably wondered what you can do to increase the durability of your paycheck to be able to live comfortably.
Millennials are the generation everyone is interested in talking about. Since we were young adults and teenagers, we were immersed in the 2008 world. This was the world of unprecedented financial collapse.
Tweet Savings can help in any situation where a large sum of cash is needed in an emergency. Without savings, one of these emergencies might force you into financial ruin
Maintaining a checking account has become increasingly expensive due to fees and requirements imposed by banks. Maintenance, minimum balance and even returned deposit fees can accumulate and make the account another bill to pay.
While car, life and home insurance provide financial protection for some events, many unexpected scenarios occur that can cause financial hardship. Here are some situations for which you will want to set up a rainy day fund.
The untrained eye may gauge the high disposable income in a population and surmise that the economy is doing just fine. That is before a study such as one conducted by the Fed Reserve in 2014 on Household Incomes and Decision making shatters that perception.