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We are pleased to present below all posts tagged with 'credit'. If you still can't find what you are looking for, try using the search box.
You’re looking to bring your business to the next level … or maybe you’re looking to get it off the ground. You’ve got the vision and the drive to see your business succeed, but you’re lacking the funds to make it all come together. A loan from a knowledgeable, trusted lender can help you set your company up for years of growth and success, but you’ve never applied for a business loan before. What should you do?
What is your net worth? Well, before we can wrap our heads around our own financial status, it’s important to understand what is net worth? Net worth is one of the more general indicators of one’s financial status. When you understand the relationship between your incoming and outgoing funds, you can have better insight into each of your financial goals that knowledge can bring more awareness when you make financial choices in the future.
Establishing and building credit are very important parts of one’s financial well-being. A solid credit history, among other things, is an important factor that is usually considered when a consumer is applying to borrow money. Credit scores and your credit history can impact your ability to borrow money in a number of ways, including when buying a car, opening a line of credit, buying a home, and so on. What exactly impacts your credit? According to credit bureau Experian, there are 5 key factors to consider:
My husband and I recently started looking for a home. It’s a great learning experience whether you’re buying a first home or a new home!
There are many reasons why a business, whether old or new, may need to borrow. They may need liquid cash to make it through seasonally slow periods, or they may be getting so much business that they need to purchase extra inventory in order to keep up with demand. They may want to relocate, or purchase a second location.
Teaching our children how to budget money today is very different than it was 30 years ago. When I was little, my mom put cash on the kitchen table and separated it into simplified piles: one pile for the house payment, one for the electric and cable bills, one for food, one to save, and then one final pile for what was leftover. This would be the pile we could use for a special activity like going to the movies or maybe a new pair of sneakers we wanted. It was easy to see and understand. We were always told cash was king!
Are you looking to buy a car? Are you getting confused by all of the shorthand vocabulary being thrown around, and all the fine print? You aren’t alone.
I often answer questions about many of these tricky details so I thought maybe it was a good time to spell things out.
This question often comes up, especially in light of recent security breaches at various merchants. The short answer is yes, a Debit Card is just as safe as a credit card. However, there are differences that you should be aware of.
Each has their advantages, and possible disadvantages. This has to do with your intentions for using each card.
Do you remember your first job as a teenager? The happiness you felt at earning your own money and the freedom to pay for things yourself? Today, teens between the ages of 13 and 18 are most likely to babysit, mow lawns, or perhaps even have their own businesses on eBay or other sites. I know quite a few young entrepreneurs who make money by selling homemade doggie treats, glitter slime, and even buying sneakers and selling them online at a profit! Teenagers are finding new and interesting ways to earn money, so how can we help teach them to use that money wisely?
Should you co-sign for someone if they ask you? Well… you really need to think long and hard about this and make sure you’re ready and able to take on that responsibility. People often get confused when they hear the term co-sign. Sometimes people think they are not really responsible for the debt; they think they are merely helping someone out. Make no mistake; if you co-sign a loan for someone, it is exactly the same as if you borrowed the money yourself! By co-signing on a loan you are accepting full responsibility for payment of that loan, including late charges and any fees associated with collecting the debt.