Inflation is everywhere, including here, in Canada. Last month, it peaked at 6.7%, the highest it’s been since 1991. Canadians, myself included, are feeling the pinch, particularly at the supermarket and at the pump.
There are as many philosophies about kids and money as there are flavors or yogurt. In other words, a lot of them.
Money comes in and money goes out. That’s the ebb and flow of income and expenses.
Generally speaking, your money mindset is like an apple that hasn’t fallen far from the tree.
Most people never think about child support unless they are involved in a divorce. If you’re the receiver of child support, it never seems like enough, and if you’re the payer, it seems like too much.
When it comes to having a healthy relationship with your partner involving money, it requires openness, understanding, and realism.
Talks about money are an important part of any couple’s long-term success. Talking about money together will ensure that you’re creating a joint vision, are on the same page, and that you can pursue your shared and individual goals in life.
Canadian households spend an average of $ 1 000.00 for Christmas. I personally find this amount excessive. Christmas is only one day out of 365.
When you have a family and work and go to school all week, it’s fun to do something that’s not work or school related on the week-end.
When the pandemic started, I noticed some subtle changes in my spending habits.