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There are a lot of important events that take place over the course of our lifetime. Marriage, buying a home, and having your first child are all events that are very exciting but also very stressful.
The excitement combined with the stress can lead us to rationalize very poor financial decisions by saying things like, "Well you only get married once," or, "Just getting one more thing for the new baby won't hurt." It's important to keep your emotions under control during these milestones so you don't end up in financial hardship.
It is known that physical activity can have positive, lasting effects on the body. But did you know that exercising a little bit of the equity in your home can also have beneficial, long-term results?
Are you thinking about refinancing your home? If so, there are a lot of items to consider when making this decision.
With home pricing beginning to rise slightly and homeowners paying down their debt, many find themselves with equity once again in their homes, and lenders are once again looking to help borrowers use that equity for their long term benefit. Before leveraging the equity in your home, think about these important tips:
With the SaveItUp Challenge coming to a close this year, we asked our members to share their personal savings story. Here’s what they said:
Your home may seem like a money hog: mortgage payments, utilities, and maintenance. But for those who have equity in their homes or the right property, your home may actually be able to save or even make you money.
Whether you are buying your first home or upgrading/downsizing to a new one, there’s a lot that goes into home buying. Here are some basics to consider when purchasing a new home.
Many homeowners are making the decision to renovate rather than move. Unless the renovations are minor or you have the know-how and time to tackle the project, most owners will need a contractor. There are a lot of stories about contractors who didn’t do the job right; there’s even a home show about fixing the mistakes of renovations gone bad. So, how do you go about selecting a contractor?