COVID-19 has brought unprecedented financial turmoil to our country – and the world at large. However, with a few good financial practices, you can do your part to keep your finances intact.
There is a common misconception that living green means spending more. In reality, when done with a little bit of planning, living green can help you save money.
While it can be tempting to use your bonus cash to splurge on something you would not normally buy, spending wisely will help you find long-term benefits from every dime.
The number one way to ensure you use a credit card to your advantage instead of your detriment is to treat your credit card as if it were a debit card. Here, we tell you just how to do that.
We sure love our little luxuries – but what we don’t love is how much they can cost us. When it comes to budgeting, it’s okay to have a little fun – but are those daily $3 coffee stops really necessary?
The average American household spends approximately $53,000 each year – a number that is close to 75% of the mean American income. This raises the obvious question: Where, exactly, is all of this money going?
There may be times in your life that warrant opening a new credit account. Before taking the plunge, here a few things to consider.
With discipline, commitment, and a really good plan, anyone can become financially independent: It is not just an option for the wealthy.
Dreaming about leaving your job, spending your days doing what you want to do, living on a remote island, or traveling the world? What if you could have all of these things – and soon?
Have you been tempted by a new credit card that offers incentives such as cash-back, airline miles, and travel points? These credit card reward offers might be attractive, but are they worth it?