If you are going to combine households and finances, you need to know what you’re getting into. But how much should you know? And when should you know it?
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If you want to enjoy your money, and live the way you want (reaching the self-actualization stage of your finance), you can learn from Mister Squirrel’s hierarchy:
It’s possible for you to save money while still having fun. Here are some of the ways that I save money while still having fun, whether it’s staying close to home or whether I’m traveling:
Before you decide that you have to tackle your debt right now and have it all paid off within 12 months, here are some things to consider:
There are several reasons why having a money manager can come in handy. However, in some cases you may require a money manager in order to take care of your finances. Here are seven signs that your finances are in need of someone to look after them.
The books are closed on another year, but that doesn't mean that you can't start planning your taxes better for the year to come. In fact, you might be better off if you look ahead.
One of the hardest things to do when it comes to your career is to make the right financial moves at the beginning. What you do early in your career can affect later on. According to Nancy Anderson at Forbes.com, it’s important that you employ the following 5 strategies during the initial years of your career:
A recent article on CNN Money says that American retirees expect to leave an average of $177,000 in inheritance for their heirs. Other than wondering how much millionaires and billionaires are skewing this average, I’m wondering whether or not it’s really such a great idea to plan to leave an inheritance for your posterity.