How should you give money to your kids? So, if you’ve made the decision to help them out, the question now is how to go about it so that it’s a positive experience for both parties.
What do we mean by that? We mean that people in general have difficulty saying “no” to events. And not only that, they feel compelled to give a reason when they do.
That title got your attention, didn’t it?
You’re either pessimistic, or keen to learn how. Well, it’s actually not that difficult. We assume that most, if not all of our listeners have a small amount of money that they could put aside each week. For this particular scenario, we’re going to use $100 as an example.
When people think about renting versus buying a home, financial comparisons are usually made. But there are also some emotional aspects to consider.
There's not a person on this planet who hasn't made a mistake in their life before, especially when talking about financials.
If you’re in your 50’s, you have probably thought that the closer you are to retirement the more you should be invested in low risk. This usually translates to you believing that you should be avoiding the volatility of growth assets such as companies.
The term “financial planner” is broad one, as there are many different areas a planner can specialise in, much like a doctor.
I’ve just had my first child just before I turn 30.
My father was 30 when I was born and his father was 30 when he had him. Based on this anecdote let’s assume the average 50-year-old has 80-year-old parents and 20-year-old children.
Out of these three, I believe that the average 50-year-old is in the toughest spot.
We’ve all heard recently in the media about the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) cutting interest rates (IR), however what does this actually mean for your mortgage? How can you maximise this opportunity? And how can you retire in financial comfort?
Dallas Davison, Michael Hogue and Ali Hogue.