If you want to make the most of March financially, there are things you need to do now to make it happen
Credit experts are in agreement on one thing – credit scores are extremely important. After all, scores let lenders know just how creditworthy a person is.
A new survey from Urban Institute researchers has revealed that about a quarter of all U.S. adults are dealing with past due medical bills.
When it comes to financial freedom, you may be making mistakes that are costing you more money then you’re actually saving. Here is a look at four common misconceptions:
The average American household has a lot of debt, owing more than $132,000 including their mortgage. Roughly 40% of these households have credit card debt, though many of them do pay their balances off in full.
America’s relationship with student loans isn’t great. After all, six months after exiting college (graduation or not), the student has to pay the loan back.
If your credit score is bad, you may have thought of ways that you could correct it. Perhaps you thought about letting an agency to “repair” your credit for you, but before you do this, there are three things to keep in mind:
The Mom and Pop banks are still open for their millennial children – 40% of 20-year-olds get parental assistance for their living expenses. However, if Mom and Pop would like to retire, they need to stop now.
That’s pretty much what you’re doing when you’re approved for tax refund anticipation loan, which tends to appear around tax time.
Most people facing student loan debt find themselves in a sticky predicament later in life. They may find that their income isn’t enough to qualify for a home or car loan, especially if their student loan debt exceeds their yearly income.