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Author Archives: Chelsea Castner
As the holidays approach it’s hard not to be bombarded with overly jolly messages of giving thanks. And trust me I’ve always been an advocate for finding gratitude in every situation life hands you, but I’m willing to admit that … Continue reading
I’ve always struggled with the idea of living my life according to a budget. It’s not that I was too lazy to make one or too frivolous with my money to stick to it, but to me budgets seemed like … Continue reading
National Save for Retirement Week serves as a friendly reminder for each of us to look at our personal retirement goals and plan (like we need additional pressure than what Mom and Dad are already putting on us). As a … Continue reading
I recently decided to take a career leap of faith in myself. In one month I will be forgoing my consistent monthly income, an amount of money I know how to stretch to cover both my expenses and the pleasures … Continue reading
I turned 25 this August and I decided it was going to be my year of new opportunities. I’m finally feeling settled in New York, I’ve significantly decreased the number of times I check subway routes, and I feel confident … Continue reading
It’s hard to feel financially free when carrying a heavy backpack of student loans. Wells Fargo’s Millennial Retirement Survey found that 54% of this generation claimed that debt was their biggest financial concern. But what’s interesting is to see the … Continue reading
I’ll find any excuse to use my credit card. My smoothie in the morning, I’m carrying too much to fumble with bills. Cab to Penn Station, counting cash might make me miss my train. Dinner with friends, it’s easier and … Continue reading
When accepting a new job, the benefits become the bonus points on the pro-list to remind ourselves the change is worth it. But bragging about the great 401(k) and employer-matching program an employer offers only holds weight if we’re actually … Continue reading
When I graduated from college I was eager to enter the “real world” to start getting paid for the skills I had learned. When I got my first big-girl job in New York City, I finally had steady cash flowing … Continue reading