Here we go again! After a relatively tame December and January, winter came roaring back with a vengeance in February, making for long commutes, slippery roads, driveways and sidewalks, and cancellations across the state.
It's February. Are you still working on those New Year's resolutions you were so determined to keep? If you're like most people, you have already given up on trying to exercise more or eat better. I see so many of my family and friends set themselves up to fail by making unrealistic and unattainable resolutions. Then sure enough, come February 1, they have given up. No one likes to fail - it's hard on the spirit and ego.
Do you need to have a separate rainy day fund and emergency fund? The answer is yes! Rainy day funds and emergency funds serve different purposes, so it’s important to have both available to tap into as needed. Read on for more reasons why it's a good idea to have both.
Okay, I admit it! I am one of those people who like to make New Year's resolutions, only to see if I can actually accomplish my goals. Of course, I try not to set the bar too high so they are achieveable. So imagine my delight when I came across these 6 easy steps for a financially improved me (and you!) in 2019.
Between holiday parties, end of year plans and making time for friends and family, it’s hard to keep track of who’s on your holiday shopping list. Maybe it’s a secret Santa you forgot you signed up for back in October, or a nephew's December 23rd birthday that you PROMISED you wouldn’t group into Christmas again. There are a lot of reasons why you may be in need of a last minute gift and I’m here to help!