Articles in Category: recent articles

The Impact of Home Ownership in Retirement: Two Important Things to Consider

There’s no such thing as a money tree, right?
If there was, retirement planning would certainly be much easier.

The Impact of Home Ownership in Retirement: Two Important Things to Consider

If you’re one of the lucky ones, though – a retiree with substantial equity in your home – you’ve already got the next best thing to that money tree. The only question is, when and how should you cash in on it?

Retirement planning, in general, involves a very personal decision-making process. This is certainly true when you’re considering anything to do with your home. It is likely the biggest purchase you’ve ever made, it may represent an important goal you’ve accomplished, and it allows you to feel a sense of security in an ever-changing world. For all these reasons, it’s a complicated decision to transform all or part of this asset into retirement capital.

Automating Finances – Finding What Works Best For You

Automating Finances – Finding What Works Best For You

Have you ever wondered how to merge savings into your budget? What if there was a way to save efficiently without putting you in a panic about having enough money on hand to pay monthly expenses or for discretionary spending? Think about your spending habits for a second. Most of the time, we don’t even think twice about swiping a card or dishing out cash for smaller purchases and monthly expenses. If you live in an apartment, you pay rent. You might also have a car payment, utilities, or a mortgage. But what if you could also see savings as one of your monthly expenses? You’d probably thank yourself 10 years down the road.

Don’t Put it Off: A User-friendly Guide to Organizing Your Estate Plan

It is an unpleasant thing to think about but having your estate in order before something happens to you is critical.

Don’t Put it Off: A User-friendly Guide to Organizing Your Estate Plan

Nobody likes thinking about the end, or picking a guardian to raise your children, or having to pick which of your children would best at managing your money in your absence. But the thing about estate planning is, if you don’t do it, you lose your say in how things are handled when you pass away or if you are incapacitated and unable to speak on your own behalf. Without a will, your estate may end up in court, divvied up based on a judge’s decision—not your own.

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