It may be the fear of the stock market collapsing. It may just be the need to diversify. Either way, here are 9 ways to invest without using the stock market at all.
All of our “how to” articles on everything from finances to productivity.
Natural disasters are exactly that: disasters. And they can be devastating financially. These unexpected events are terrible, but we can take some of the hardship away by preparing up front.
Here is a truth that nobody wants to ever admit: if you’re diligent about tracking your details throughout the year, tax time isn’t all that big a deal.
If you’re looking for a unique way to make money, consider starting your own massage therapy business.
If you dislike a desk job and consider most corporate jobs dull and uninspiring, this is for you.
This is how to make your massage therapy business a success.
If there’s one thing I don’t like, it’s driving around town with my Dad when he visits. According to him, I brake too hard, sit too long at stop signs and drive (his words) like a grandma. Well excuse me for trying to be a safe driver!
Can you relate to this? There’s a term for people like this who have made it their mission to call things out as they see them. In the car, it’s called being a “backseat driver.” A backseat driver is someone who dispenses ‘helpful’ advice as you drive. It’s just that the advice isn’t helpful or useful, it’s annoying and distracting.
Accidents happen to the best of us. Some are relatively painless, others are incredibly painful — not just in the emotional or physical sense but in the financial sense as well.
Take car accidents, for example. Even a minor fender bender can set your finances back months or even years.
How are you supposed to get back on track after an accident wipes out your emergency fund, increases your insurance, and leaves you holding what will likely be a substantial bill?
Whether it’s the local pharmacy, ordered in bulk, or through the mail, the fact is you have a lot of options for where to get your razors these days. The answer to your shaving prayers however, may just have been hidden in plain sight all along.
It is a remarkably brief period of time between graduation and mid-life crisis. Your first duty is to get a job, then another job, then the one you will have for the next phase of your life. Along the way, you collect a family, one health scare, and some manageable debt.
The first grandkids and the first grey hairs show up suspiciously close together, along with the first sign that the aforementioned debt is not quite as manageable as you thought.
That is when you start coming to grips with a few hard realities: You’re forty something. Your knees hurt for no good reason. Print is starting to get smaller. You have advanced about as far in your career as you are likely to get. Your marriage doesn’t seem to be getting better or worse.