Changing the way you think about exponential growth makes it surprisingly easy to grasp. A practical tool for making accurate projections in your head.
When it comes to exercise, conventional wisdom says to start conservatively--like with two or three workouts per week. I don't agree with this.
When should you throw in the towel and declare bankruptcy? What is bankruptcy exactly (probably not what you think)? What about Chapter 7 vs Chapter 13? A practical guide.
For new dads, baby shopping can be financially stressful. Here's what my wife said that helped me deal with it the anxiety and stop acting like an ass.
It would be tempting to react to coronavirus in one of two ways: 1) Panic and freak out and 2) Chill and let it be. I don't think either are wise.
I decided to look back over a recent 12-month period to find out exactly how much we were actually spending on groceries. I was shocked with what I discovered.
About a year ago, frustrated with my ever-increasing credit card debt, I swore off using it for my every day purchases. I committed to only using my debit card and spending the actual cash I had in the bank. And for a time it was working.
Recently, everything I buy, consume, and do is being filtered through a financial lens and its necessity is being put on trial. Everything around me has an imaginary price tag on it, and it's starting to feel like I'm living in a goddamn Excel spreadsheet. It's exhausting.
As a former trainer, I’ve spent plenty of hours in the gym working with people from all walks of life. What I’ve observed is that most people are too concerned with the X’s and O’s of strength training.
I track every penny in my personal budget software. And until I'm out of this hole, no purchase will ever feel as good as being debt free.