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In August, Kate challenged herself to tackle one bad spending habit per month. Did she make it? Follow along as she discusses the outcome of her spending challenge and what she learned along the way.
At the beginning of June I wrote an article about the adjustments new college graduates face as they enter the workforce. In it, I provided tips on ...
Spring Commencement is over and the Class of 2017 is entering the workforce. Gone are mornings that begin at 10 a.m., nap-filled afternoons and ...
College is one of the largest expenses you’ll encounter in your lifetime. Aside from attending an in-state university or receiving scholarships, there are other ways to reduce the amount of money spent on college costs. In addition to saving on tuition, students have the ability to minimize other expenses such as books, room and board. Here are five easy ways to save on costs:
For parents, the questions never stop no matter the age of your children. Perhaps your new college graduate needs financial direction on what to do ...
Studies have shown that Americans do not have a high level of financial literacy. Furthermore, millennials have been identified as the subgroup with the weakest proficiency.
To consolidate, refinance, or do nothing? The answer is not simple. It’s based on everyone’s unique situation—type of debt (federal or private), current interest rate, income level, occupation, estimated payoff timeline, etc.
In today’s digital world, sharing important information with our clients has become easier than ever before.
It’s that time of year! The holidays are upon us. For college students, this generally marks the end of a semester and a few weeks at home.
When you are young, your responsibilities in life can change quickly. Within a few years, you can go from single and dependent-free to married with children, a mortgage, and new savings goals.
Are you a Millennial? If not you, are your children? The answer is yes, if born between 1981 and 1997. The experiences of the Millennial generation are and will be vastly different from the Boomer’s, with one exception. Will this generation prepare better for retirement?
Do you fear your children will waste their inheritance? If so, you are among 30% of parents who believe their family’s next generation has less than good money management skills.