Member Blogs

  • As your child heads off to college, set some time aside to help your kid understand the financial implications their first step into freedom and independence will likely have.
  • Kiplinger.com offers suggestions for ways to spend a windfall of at least $1000. Should you find yourself with extra money you can pause and think about how to use it. These are uneasy times and one impulse would be to spend it on something fun. That is not a bad impulse because taking care of [] ©Bring Clarity to Your Finances™. Thoughtful Ways to Spend a Windfall is a post from Bring Clarity to Your Finances™
  • Today we are going to talk about Blueprints and Fingerprints – How Your Past Experiences with Money Impact Your Financial Well-Being. Blueprints is how you think about money. Fingerprints is your attitude toward money. Much of what we form as money habits, our attitude toward financial issues and our patterns are started early in life by the examples we viewed and the personal decisions we made around money. We learned important lessons about money by the way we grew up. We addresses parent’s habits and perspectives around money and the impact of their parent’s perspectives as well. Our attitudes and habits toward saving, investing, debt, and giving are also formed and informed early in life. http://returnonlife.masteringyourmoney.com/ Joining us for this Blueprints and Fingerprints discussion is Markeith Gentry who is the WNCU’s Production Assistant and makes sure Mastering Your Money is available to our listeners. Welcome back to Mastering Your Money, Markeith Gentry
  • If you’re reading this article, you might be wondering why you’re paying more in Medicare premiums than you used to. The reason for that would be IRMAA—Income-related monthly adjustment amount. We previously wrote a shorter article on IRMAA, and we’ve discussed how a life-changing event might allow you to lower your Medicare premiums. (Feed generated with FetchRSS )
  • Our economy has been turned around by the coronavirus- even down to the way we pay. Here's how COVID-19 has changed our spending methods.