One of the keys to a sound financial strategy is spending less than you take in, and then finding a way to put your excess to work. A money management approach involves creating budgets to understand and make decisions about where your money is going. It also involves knowing where you may be able to put your excess cash to work.
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In times like these—nearly a decade after the Great Recession and in the midst of the current crisis—teaching your kids the value of a dollar is more critical than ever.
When people save, it brings life rewards. But sometimes after being on your best money behavior for a long time, you want to cut loose and spend. It can happen whether you’ve been saving to buy a home, rejoined the workforce or survived a global pandemic.
An estimated one in seven middle-aged Americans supports both a child and an aging parent. This isn’t expected to change any time soon.
How long does a $20 bill last?
Here are some simple and inexpensive energy-saving tips that may help you save money.
Student debt has become a reality for one in three U.S. citizens between the ages of 18 and 29, amounting to a nationwide debt of $1.5 trillion. And it can take a toll– not only on your wallet— but on your mindset.
This calculator shows how inflation over the years has impacted purchasing power.
Assess whether you are running “in the black” or “in the red” each month.
Enter various payment options and determine how long it may take to pay off a credit card.
Learn why protecting your student loan payments is an important aspect of your income protection strategy.
Lifestyle inflation can be the enemy of wealth building. What could happen if you invested instead of buying more stuff?
Procrastination can be costly. When you get a late start, it may be difficult to make up for lost time.
Learn how to harness the power of compound interest for your investments.
Here’s a crash course on saving for college.