A Beginner’s Guide To Understanding Your Credit Score

A Beginner's Guide To Understanding Your Credit Score. Getting better credit and figuring out your finances doesn't have to be complicated!

You’re probably used to seeing ads offering you the chance to find out your credit score. But what is a credit score, why does it matter – and why are those ads everywhere? Read below for everything you need to know about credit scores. What is a Credit Score? Your credit score is a number

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A Beginner’s Guide To Improving Your Credit Score

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If you’ve recently checked your credit score and was horrified at what you found, don’t despair. Improving your credit is simple. It requires patience, due diligence and attention to detail. If you’ve tried to get a credit card or apply for a loan and been denied because of your credit score, you need to raise

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5 Financial Resolutions for 2016

The smartest financial resolutions you need to start in 2016 for a prosperous and simpler year!

For me, New Year’s is like spring cleaning. It’s the chance to start fresh, to do better and adopt habits that will serve you well throughout the year. Many people aspire to lose weight, be better partners and make a difference in the world. There are also lots of things you can do to make

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Don’t Be Spooked! Tips For Tackling Your Scariest Financial Fears

Debt, retrirement, mortgages, babies- how to save up and face your biggest financial fears

Fall is an awesome time of year, isn’t it? ¬†Cooler temperatures, falling leaves, cozy fall fashion and of course, everyone loves Halloween! ¬†It’s a time to play dress up- whether you want to be glam or scary, it’s a fun time to explore beyond the norm. While most of us think about our finances around

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How To Roll Over A 401k

401ks don't have to be overwhelming. How to roll over your 401k without the pain, especially when you don't know what you're doing. It's easy!

  A 401 (k) is one of the best benefits a job can give you. Most companies offer a matching incentive and you often have a good range of funds to choose from. But when you leave your job – whether it’s voluntarily or not – you can take your 401 (k) with you. (Yes,

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