I recently stumbled on the Trim app and I have to say, this one is a game changer. It’s a simple app that acts as your own personal financial manager. Once you link your bank to the app, Trim analyzes your spending, finds subscriptions you need to cancel, negotiates your Comcast bill, finds you better car insurance, and more. And of course, the app is free! My bet is that it will only take a few days for Trim to put an extra $100 in your pocket. So easy!
You could try advertising more, for example, by putting up signs around the neighborhood, posting about it on social media, or having people you know spread the word. You could also try doing it in a different neighborhood that might have friendlier people, or do it in a time and place where there's likely to be a lot of people walking around the area (e.g., near a church before the end of a mass).
Liquid investments are investments that could be turned into cash relatively easily and assume various forms, such as savings accounts, Certificates of Deposit, Money Market Accounts, and other interest-bearing accounts offered by banks. Normally, these types of investments are FDIC-insured and although they offer low rates of return, they are relatively less risky.
In addition to government bonds, corporate bonds represent another major chunk of investment vehicles. Normally, corporate bonds are rated by independent agencies based on the level of risk associated with their issuer. Much like government savings bonds, they are relative safe but do carry some risk, given that they are issued by private corporations — which are subject to loss, bankruptcy, and other risk-producing eventualities.
About the list, this is extremely helpful. I know some coaches who are already earning a lot of money and would choose to get paid for the information that they know but you, you choose to share it to everybody else free of charge. Be a proud brethren of Christ because this is his very attitude. I say this is an act of love. May it be returned to you and your family a million fold.
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Colorado financial advisor David Henderson of Jenkins Wealth goes further to explain how dollar cost averaging works: “When the market is high, you buy fewer shares and when the market is low you buy more shares,” he says. This means that, over time, you will have a lower average share price using this method. Obviously, it’s easy to see why this would be beneficial.