Best for Bill Payment: Prism shows all your bills and financial accounts in a single app, giving you a complete picture of your finances. The app touts 11,000 billers – more than any other app – including larger banks and even smaller utility companies. Add your bills to the app and Prism automatically tracks your bills and sends due date reminders to help you prevent late payments. You can use the app itself to pay your bills by scheduling payments to be made the same day or several days in advance. Prism eliminates the need to login to multiple accounts paying bills.
US News & World Report: Although US News & World Report is not a finance magazine, it has an excellent money section that is sure to give you insight into the latest market and economic events. The pulse of what’s going on is usually summarized nicely. New York Times: The New York Times has an outstanding reputation for quality journalism. Rather than sensation, you’ll get a thoughtful analysis of current issues. Business Week: Business Week, a weekly publication, is going to give you insight into business and management trends across the globe. Of course, there are many, many more financial magazines on the market. You don’t need to read them all – a sampling of the ones above and you’ll get all the financial news and education you’ll need.For those near retirement, I’d also check out my top ten retirement blogs, which all offer great coverage of age 55+ related topics.
Average Family’s Guide to Financial Freedom. The Tooheys, named among the ”Best Personal Finance Managers in America” by Money magazine, offer practical advice on how average families, with children, in debt, with modest incomes, can take control of their financial lives. Putting their own advice into action, they amassed a whopping $467,000 in 8 years on an income of $65,000. They show you how to turn your average income into above-average wealth.
Complete Idiot’s Guide to Managing Your Money. Don’t be offended by the title. This plainly written book shows that anybody can learn to manage their money effectively, and is full of consumer tips, advice on mortgages, debt, mutual funds, auto loans, bank fees, credit cards, and other money-related matters. The book, written by expert financial columnist Robert K. Heady and financial writer Christine Heady, has already gone through four editions and sold millions of copies.
Motley Fool’s You Have More Than You Think. The creators of one of the most popular financial stock market sites, www.fool.com, brothers Tom and David Gardner also wrote the New York Times Bestseller You Have More Than You Think. The Gardner brothers’ book aims to show how even inexperienced investors can invest the smallest amounts of money and still make a profit. Their far-from-foolish advice includes how to reduce your debt and find money to invest, how to find the best investments, how to manage your 401(k), and more. As with most of their writing, this personal finance book is a fun and easy to read.
These include: Attention Bias: There is evidence suggesting that people will invest in companies that are in the headlines, even if lesser known companies offer the promise of better returns. Who among us hasn’t invested in Apple or Amazon, simply because we know all about them? National Bias: An American is going to invest in American companies, even if stocks overseas offer better returns. Underdiversification: There is a tendency for investors to feel more comfortable holding a relatively small number of stocks in their portfolio, even if wider diversification would make them more money.
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