Hellllloooo Tower! My name’s Felicia, well Frugal Felicia if we’re being formal. Let’s just say I’m the younger, more “in the know” sibling than my brother Financial Ed. I’ll be guest starring in Millennial Corner with the latest and greatest tips I have for younger Tower members. For this month’s spotlight, I’d like to share with you my personal tips for keeping fashionable without robbing the bank. Enjoy!
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We all receive an avalanche of e-mails every day. (In fact, you are likely reading this as a result of an e-mail that arrived in your inbox!) Some e-mails are important, some we ignore, many are harmless. But some others are deliberate attempts to fool us into giving away our sensitive personal or financial information.
So you got an ugly sweater for Christmas—and it’s not the trendy kind. Or your Hanukkah gift card from your aunt was not really for a place you’d ever go, proving that “Yes, you CAN get it wrong with a gift card sometimes.” Or, that home décor item just doesn’t go with your current style. What do you do?
Ah, December—the time for carefree spending, parties and much-needed time with friends and family. But after the last present is unwrapped, credit card bills start pouring in and the headache begins—you make promises to improve your finances in the New Year. But what if you started now? Instead of becoming overwhelmed with long, unattainable New Year’s “to-dos,” here are six small ways to jump-start your New Year’s Resolutions. Make 2018 your most financially successful year yet!
You might be at a crossroads with your car. You love it. But it’s getting on in years. Statistics show that consumers are keeping their cars longer. If you’re hanging onto an older model car, you may be wondering, is now the time to make a change and buy a new one (or a new used car), or stick it out and just make some repairs?
Sometimes this whole adulting thing is not fun. We all couldn’t wait to move out of our parents’ house so we could be “grown-ups” with a place of our own. Then reality smacks us in the face when we see how our paycheck stacks up against the cost of buying a home.