Whether your children (or grandchildren) are 2 or 20, there’s one big thing probably weighing on your mind: How to pay for college. You’re not alone. According to recent studies, 42% of parents surveyed say their top money concern is paying for their child’s education.
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It’s June and that means lots of young folks are graduating. For those of you getting ready to walk across the stage and receive your diploma…CONGRATULATIONS! Now, it’s time to start “adult-ing”.
Cash is the lifeblood of any small business. With sufficient cash flow you’re more nimble and have greater freedom. Without it, you’re a captive to covering your next payroll.
Debt, for many, is synonymous with life. By the time an individual turns eighteen, they will have likely been introduced to the world of debt through credit card and personal loan offers in which the lure of ‘access to excess’ overrides personal responsibility.
Financial planning at any age can be challenging, and more so, when one is approaching or a few years removed from turning 30. So many life-changing events that ultimately, affect one's personal budget.
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Financial planning is one of the most important (if not the most important) and concerning money topics that many folks share. How much should you have saved by a certain age? Should new parents start to save now for their newborn baby or is it ok to wait awhile? How much will you need in retirement for healthcare costs or everyday living?
In our society, people tend to take the safety of their bank accounts pretty much for granted. If you think back to the most recent banking crisis in 2008 and 2009, however, there was a significant amount of bank consolidation that could have potentially resulted in depositors losing money. This leads to the question, exactly what is covered under the Federal Deposit Insurance program and do your bank accounts qualify for FDIC coverage?