Finding the right home for you comes down to three chief factors: affordability, lifestyle, and your future needs.
The most popular New Year’s resolutions are often the hardest to keep, especially when it comes to counting calories, quitting vices, losing weight and, of course, saving money.
Just before the 2011 holiday season – already one year ago, if you can believe it or not – retail sales started creeping up in September, increasing $38.2 billion in one month.
A recent report from TransUnion shows the total debt in Canada increased to close out 2011, with holiday shopping likely responsible for the rise in credit spending.
Global economic uncertainty and unstable stock markets have many Canadians concerned about their financial future, and a recent study revealed very few citizens have clear pictures of their retirement.
Canadians are constantly attempting to save as much as possible for retirement, and the earlier someone starts saving the more likely they’ll have sufficient retirement funds, financial experts say.
Global economic uncertainty is dominating headlines and impacting household finances, but many Canadians still have limited economic knowledge.
An increased number of Canadians will reach retirement during the next few years, but while saving as much as possible is important, how a retirement fund is fulfilled may be equally or more vital.
Helping Your Kids Get into Investing Early In this Internet-dominated, economy-fearing age it may be possible that your kids will out-know you in terms of stocks and trading before they finish grade school. American author Katherine R. Bateman suggests in her book, The Young Investor: Projects and Activities for Making Your Money Grow that no …