Recently, the headline news was about the U.S. yield curve “inverting,” and what this might mean for the economy and markets.
Finances are complicated for some of us. That’s okay, we’ve all been there. Featured today are some real-life financial mistakes that real people have made, that they’ve learned from, that they want you to also learn from so you don’t make the same mistakes. (Or if you’ve made these same mistakes, just know that you’re not the only one!
Everybody wants to know ways to save money. Finding “life hacks”, searching through the couch cushions, you know the drill.
Here are some simple skills that you can learn to save some money in the long run so you can stop spending and start saving.
1. Learn to Sew
Let’s get to the point
What is an estate? Essentially, everything you own.
So, what’s estate planning? Essentially, controlling where all those things go after you pass away. Instructions on where/ to whom your possessions will be going. But, it’s also so much more than that.
March 9, 2019, marked the 10th anniversary of the S&P 500’s longest ever bull market run. Why is this bull market having such a long run?
A congratulations goes out to Julie Woods, MSc, MD of Geisinger Medical Center in Danville, PA.
Dr. Woods has recently become one of the few doctors to accomplish creating a Lynch Syndrome clinic, which is 1 of 4 full service multidisciplinary clinics in the country.
Even though tax filing season is well under way, there's still time to make a regular IRA contribution for 2018. You have until your tax return due date (not including extensions) to contribute up to $5,500 for 2018 ($6,500 if you were age 50 or older on December 31, 2018).