This week we’re talking about credit card debt. And, more importantly, the credit card you should have in your wallet if you want to best manage – or pay down – your existing credit card balance.
According to the Canada Revenue Agency, 57.5% of the people that filed taxes last year got a refund – the average being between $1,750 and $1795, depending on whether you got your money by direct deposit or cheque.
If you’re part of the crowd getting some money back this year, what’s the most meaningful thing you could do with it?
It doesn’t matter where you’re starting from – drowning in debt and struggling to make ends meet or sitting comfortably – you can improve your financial well-being.
Here are four steps to take to better your financial self in five years.
A solid grasp on your business’s financial situation drastically improves your chances of long-term success – you’re better able to plan for the future and avoid many common financial management traps.
Here are some tips for managing your small business finances and increasing your financial literacy to give you and your business the best chance for success.
What I have for you in this article is a list of financial New Year’s resolutions you should make this year, followed by a cheat sheet that will help you follow through.
It’s probably crossed your mind before: Why do I have to work so hard just to make ends meet while Joe and Karen up the street work six hours a day from home and spend every other month on vacation?
They’ve been concentrating their effort on creating residual income.
What is that you say?
I’ll tell you just that and offer a suggestion on one of the best ways to create residual income for yourself.