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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A lot can go wrong. There can be a lot of excuses. But if you really want to know how can I retire early, you have to be able to push past all of them!
Being modest with your money doesn’t just mean you spend less, look for deals, and maintain good credit; it goes far beyond that.
Earlier this year, I wrote a post titled 2 Common Debt Myths Debunked. The debt myths I touched upon were “everyone has debt so it must be normal” and “making monthly minimum payments means my debt will be paid off one day”. What a bunch of debt myth boloney eh?
My 11-year-old son has started thinking about college. The reality, though, is that he’s 11 years old, and still thinks his parents are kind of awesome. He may decide that going to one of his parents’ alma maters isn’t the way to go. With all these factors up in the air, how do you figure out what to save for college?
Home buying is a big process, involving a lot of paperwork and plenty of pitfalls. LendingTree recently surveyed a group of lenders and came up with three of the biggest home buying mistakes that newbies often make:
While it’s tempting to swear off the Internet forever, that’s probably not a viable option. Instead, it makes more sense to be careful about how you use the Internet, and take steps to protect your information and your identity.
Know what you earn. Know what you spend. Know what's left over. If you want to feel good about your money, follow these three basic steps of budgeting.
When you are in the midst of an emergency, it’s not the time to prepare. You need to be ready ahead of time. Here are 3 tips that can help you improve your emergency preparedness:
If you want to achieve long-term and long-lasting financial success, it’s important for you to have your ducks in a row. As you plan for your future, here are 3 things that you need to pay attention to: