Personal finance for young professionals who want to indulge their champagne tastes with a beer budget, optimize their spending, and learn to invest for a financially independent future.
The only thing more exhausting than having too much stuff is feeling shitty for having too much stuff and then whipping yourself into a lather to constantly get rid of items so that you meet some ethereal definition of “Minimalism.”
Last year, I traveled alone for the first time. Suffice it to say I learned a thing or two about what you need when you’re traveling internationally, either because I did it and I WAS GLAD I DID or I didn’t do it and I WISH I HAD.
If you can be responsible with them, credit cards are a great tool that can save you tons of money, particularly on travel.
Don’t redeem Chase Ultimate Rewards without first transferring them to your most valuable redemption portal! Here’s a guide.
So here are June’s extra debt payments and side hustle cash flow payments in all their glory.
The next big milestone is 6 months, which is apparently one that a lot of bloggers don’t reach. I’M COMIN FOR YA, SIX MONTHS. YOU BETTA BE READY.
Taking care of yourself either preemptively or proactively is the best thing you can do for yourself and your friends and family.
Are you a low, middle, or high-income earner who can make ends meet, saves a little money, and maybe has a 401k through work, but doesn’t know how to start moving your investments forward? This post is for you.
Y'all, our student loan officer in law school would cheerily tell us each semester "oh well, it's just another drop in the bucket!" In retrospect, we should have tarred and feathered her or something…