I have never been too much of a spender but keeping my outgoing financial assets in line for an entire year, as I had planned to do, proved to be a challenge until I resorted to behavioral economics.
Whether you’re looking to increase your disposable income, save for the holiday of a lifetime or put money away for a house deposit, there are lots of ways to save on everyday things.
Whether you’re a recent college graduate or ten years out of school, paying off your student loans can be challenging.
Getting caught up in a shopping spree is easier than anything – you just have to take that wallet out of your pocket and proceed with your decision.
Albert Einstein, the famous scientist once said that “the most powerful force in the universe is compound interest.”
If you’re like most of us, you’re always looking for ways to save money on your monthly expenses.
Oh, the seasons of life. Right now I’m in the “married with four children” season.
Sane and sober decisions can only be made when you are relatively at peace with the things and forces around you.
Keeping up to date with the latest technology (and your competition to all extent) is a cornerstone of all successful enterprise.
Everyone has, at some point in their working career, had the thought that it would be better to be their own boss.
Let me ask you a question. How are your Mondays? What do you feel the first minutes after waking up? Are you excited for what’s about to come next?
Most people try to strengthen their willpower through various practices and mindsets. Yet, even the strongest willpower is permeable to our deepest desires for pleasure.
Planning out your spending help you keep your life under control.
An IVA (Individual Voluntary Arrangement) is the route some people take after struggling to make repayments on a substantial amount of debt and requiring outside help.
It doesn’t matter what age you are, there will be a time in your life when you make the decision to move away from your parents’ home and make your own way in the world.