Your Money or Your Life’s subtitle, ”9 Steps to Transforming Your Relationship with Money & Achieving Financial Independence,” says a lot about co-authors Vicki Robin and Joe Dominguez’s philosophy about personal finance, which is that personal finance is as much as emotional exercise as it is mathematical. Your Money or Your Life was first published in 1992 and has since gone through a revised edition that brought the New York Times Best Seller into the 21st century. Robin and Dominguez give consideration to some of the most common personal finance questions: Do you spend more than you earn? Would you like to change jobs but can’t afford to?
Best for Wealth Management: Personal Capital. Personal Capital. Courtesy of Personal Capital. Personal Capital is a personal finance and wealth management app that allows you to manage your assets and investments along with your everyday spending accounts. The service integrates with more than 14,000 financial institutions so you can link your accounts within the app. While you can connect to your bank account to track spending and create a monthly budget, the app really shines in helping you track and optimize your investments. You can track your portfolio by account, asset class or individual security. With built-in intelligence available on the tablet version of the app, you can discover opportunities for diversification, risk management, and discover any hidden fees you may be paying. Comparing your own portfolio to major market benchmarks allows you to determine whether you’re on track to meet your investment goals. Personal Capital provides registered financial advisors who can provide you with customized advice tailored to your goals.
Accounting for Anomalies. The human psychology is complex, and it’s obviously impossible to predict every irrational move investors might make. But, those who have studied behavioral finance have concluded that there are a number of thought processes that push us to make less-than-perfect investment decisions.
There is no rational explanation for these occurrences, but they can be explained by human behavior. Consider the so-called, “January effect” which suggests that many stocks outperform during the first month of the year. There is no conventional model that predicts this, but studies show that stocks surge in January because investors sold off stocks before the end of the year for tax reasons.
Couples and Money: A Couples’ Guide, Updated for the New Millennium. As a psychologist and a Certified Financial Planner, Dr. Victoria Collins brings a unique perspective to personal finance solutions for couples, married or unmarried, who are in dispute about financial issues. The book includes practical advice, worksheets, and true stories that will help couples achieve financial harmony and work toward common financial goals.
Before you get started, AceMoney asks if you want to use the sample file that comes with the software. I recommend using it to experiment with the software to see how it works. You can also start with a new data file, but it may be easier to rename the sample file, add your own accounts, edit budget categories and make other adjustments while deleting the accounts that come with the sample file. After renaming the data file and saving it, you will need to restart AceMoney to use the new file.
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