Home » Community » Blog
Whether you’re in the transition stage or already in college, paying for your education is likely at the top of your priority list. That being said, free money sounds pretty appealing, right?
You’ve heard it a thousand times, “Apply for scholarships!” You know your financial future is important, but those large scholarship databases have left you feeling like a little fish in a big pond. You’re up against so many people and it seems the odds are not in your favor. What can you do to stand out?
It’s never too early to start thinking about college planning. In fact, it’s a good idea to start the process as early as your freshman year in high school.
Starting off with good habits in college, especially good financial habits, is extremely important to controlling the debt a graduating college student will have; plus, it builds great financial skills that are helpful through all of their lives. Numerous experts all agree that a few basic tips that all freshmen should know can help make the financial impact of college much more manageable upon graduation.
More and more retirees continue to work or start new careers during retirement. Whether it’s a part time job or volunteering, working during retirement can be very rewarding.
There are so many things that an incoming college student needs, and with the cost of college tuition, there isn’t a lot leftover for much else. Whether you are the one having to buy these items, or your parents, setting up a budget is important.
Summer’s here for college students and plans are being made to enjoy the time off of school. How will you spend your summer: going out, pool parties, the lakes? Whatever your plans, it’s difficult not to spend all the money you make (and then some) on summer activities. Here are a few tips to help you have fun and still keep money in your pocket.
If even the thought of investing is scary to you, it’s best to take small steps to begin with. Here are a few things to keep in mind before you start investing your money.
How many retirement accounts do you have? If you've changed jobs a few times over the years, you could have several accounts housed in different employers' plans.