Have you ever stopped to think about what you really want your retirement to look like, aside from having enough money to get by?
Despite my prowess in saving and paying down debt, I have long overlooked one critical piece of a solid financial foundation: investing.
Co-managing money with your significant other can be one of the most stressful parts of a relationship.
Most of us think that if you have some cash saved up and are looking to purchase a home, you should always put that cash towards your down payment in order to bring your loan down, right?
You may just be settling into your child’s senior year, but as you well know, college will be here before you know it.
Lately, I’ve spent a lot of time thinking about what direction I need to be taking my finances.
Is it more important to grow your savings or increase your income? The answer, it seems, depends on who you ask.
Back when I was trying to furiously pay down debt, I became enamored with the show Extreme Couponing.
It’s no secret that having a baby is expensive. In fact, for a baby born in 2017, parents can expect to spend an average of $14,260 each year.
Regardless of your income level, you’re probably affected by financial stress.
Last year my husband and I were diligently searching for a school to send our daughter to. One thing I didn’t think to ask about was the schools’ approaches to teaching kids about money.
Sticking to a budget is no easy task, but it is an enormously satisfying one.
I’ll admit it: I am one of those people who has used a credit card to pay off another credit card.
One of the worst parts of being an adult is spending money on the essential, yet boring, expenses like utilities, taxes, and transportation.
When I was pregnant with my first child, I thought about my health a lot.
“Ohhh, I have to hide these shopping bags, my husband is going to kill me!” my friend said, her arms laden with her latest haul.
I’m 50 years old and haven’t start saving for retirement yet. What are some retirement catch-up strategies?
It was a month before my freshman year of college was set to begin, and I was stuck.
When your child starts college this fall, he will be launching a whole new life — socially, academically, and, yes, financially.
If you feel like boutique fitness classes, pricey juice cleanses, and a closet full of athleisure are the new normal, you’re not alone.