When it comes to mastering personal finance or exploring entrepreneurship, one of the most common laments I hear is that people wish they started sooner. Managing money well and taking the leap into entrepreneurship are no small tasks, so wanting a head start makes sense. But exactly how can parents and teachers help someone become a teen entrepreneur?
I sat down with educator and entrepreneur Rob Phelan to learn some specific steps parents and teachers can take to raise more money-savvy kids. As someone who recently took the plunge into full-time entrepreneurship myself, I couldn’t wait to learn more. If you think that entrepreneurship for kids simply means mastering the art of the lemonade stand, you don’t want to miss this chat.
Raising kids is one of life’s greatest joys. It’s also one of the most expensive. Think about how much you fork over for the cost of daycare every month and you’ll know what I mean. With rising prices, it’s getting more and more difficult to find ways to save on daycare.
A study by Care.com found that almost half of families in the US are spending at least 15% of their income on childcare costs. But what’s interesting is that the US government defines “affordable care” as 7% or less of household income.
So how can you save on daycare to make it more affordable? It depends on where you live, whether you have family nearby, and how old your kids are.
Saving money on daycare is possible. Here’s how to do it.
Around 40% have credit card debt. And 1/3 of Americans have saved $0 for retirement.
If we want our kids to survive these financial trip hazards and truly thrive, we need to start their financial education early. Our guest today, Liz Frazier, is a leader in the financial literacy movement and she’s helping parents teach their young children about money as soon as possible.
A lot of us are hard-charging employees, side hustlers, or business owners who are looking to grow, get that promotion, or just make more money. But we can’t forget the most important people in our lives: our spouses and our children.
Today, we’re going to talk about how we can practice putting family first and how it’ll help us be even more successful in our financial lives.
Jon Vroman is my guest today. He’s married to his wife Tatyana and he’s a father to two energetic and playful boys, Tiger and Ocean, and they live in Austin, Texas.
Jon is a bestselling author and the founder of a global network of men at Front Row Dads. They believe in being family men with businesses, not businessmen with families.
In today’s episode, Andy chats with Damian Dunn about how to save for our children’s future.
Damian is the director of personal finance strategies at Your Money Line and is the co-host of the Pete the Planner Show. He’s been working in the financial industry for nearly 20 years and is passionate about providing accessible and affordable financial guidance to anyone seeking it. He also has two kids of his own, and lives in Indiana.
As career-driven individuals and busy entrepreneurs, we can get often caught up in the time-consuming race of constantly growing our income and expanding our businesses.
While our motivations may be pure, there can be long term consequences to focusing more on your work than on your family.
Our guest today knows this reality first hand.
Jim Sheils is the founder of 18 Summers, which specializes in live events, workshops, and private consulting for organizations looking to strengthen their family lives while still succeeding in business. He’s an in-demand public speaker and owns a private real estate company that has done more than $200 million in transactions.
He’s also an avid surfer and enjoys traveling with his family and friends, especially his wife, Jamie, and their four children.
Hello all! Andy Hill here … We have a new guest post from Logan Allec from Money Done Right. Logan is a CPA, real estate investor, and full-time personal finance blogger. His article below shares how his life changed when he became a father. I can definitely relate! I hope you enjoy!
There’s no question that having a baby changed my life. I just wasn’t quite prepared for the impact it would have on my finances.
I was definitely prepared for all the expenses of having a newborn. However, I also found myself adjusting my long-term financial goals in a way I hadn’t expected.
If you’re a new parent — or are about to become one — you might find yourself thinking about new financial goals that probably weren’t on your mind before. You might also realize you have a different mindset when it comes to money.
Everyone’s experience is different, but here’s how the birth of my son changed my own financial goals.