Save Money Today on Your Student Loans
Paying extra on your student loans every month can make a big dent over time—even if you only tack on as much as the price of a movie ticket.
How can a few extra bucks a month make a difference? Let's talk about how this works.
So, now that we’ve hit our 30s, we’re definitely in control of our lives, right? Um, Right.
As a 30-something who ate nine tater tots and the crust off a pizza for dinner last night, I’m gonna just go ahead and say that “adulting” is not exactly my strong suit. Especially when it comes to what I eat. (Whatever; wine is a vegetable).
We've all heard the saying "money doesn't buy happiness." But researchers know that income is indeed associated with happiness.
And according to a recent study published in the journal Nature Human Behavior by Perdue University researchers, there's a specific amount of money that makes an individual happy. What may be even more interesting? Having more money than that threshold may actually decrease happiness.
Let's face it--nobody loves their job all the time, even those lucky enough to be working their dream gig. But let's say you're pretty far from that scenario. When should you tough it out—and when should you walk away?
There's no shame in quitting a job that isn't getting you where you want to be, or one that is actively toxic. Here are some questions you should ask yourself before you walk out the door for good.
A lot of things change when you have a child. Including your finances.
Even if your pre-baby financial life was solid, having a small human dependent on you means that you’ll have to rethink a few things. You’ll need to put a strong financial foundation in place to support the newest member of your family.
Telecommuting isn’t as rare as it used to be, especially now that older millennials are moving into management positions. Growing up with the internet at their fingertips, these managers know that you can get just as much work done at home as in the office—if not more.
But remote work isn’t on every boss’s radar—and some still don’t trust the idea that your quiet home office can be more conducive to concentration than their loud, echoey open office plan.