home-based-business | One Minute Tax Coach

home-based-business | One Minute Tax Coach

By following a few simple steps you can immediately increase your income by $500 to $1,500 per month. You are among the first to realize that you could cut your taxes dramatically by taking advantage of new laws that have recently been passed by Congress relevant to home businesses. A home based business is one of the best kept financial growth secrets in America.

  • Just in time for everyone’s favorite resolution, Start Over, Finish Rich financial guru David Bach’s newest plan of action arrives on shelves. Run, don’t walk!

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  • This is the most clever way of reducing debt I have EVER seen! Artist Kate Bingaman-Burt made a series of pieces called "Obsessive Consumption" where she documented everything she consumed. She started to draw out her credit card ... This is the most clever way of reducing debt I have EVER seen! Artist Kate Bingaman-Burt made a series of pieces called "Obsessive Consumption" where she documented everything she consumed. She started to draw out her credit card statements until they were all paid off. She started Oct. 2004 with a balance of $8,000 and ended in Oct. 2007 with a balance of $434.17. AMAZING!

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  • This is an amazing book. Ramit definitely knows how to lighten up personal finance. This should be a recommended reader for all high school and or college graduates! From Amazon: "A completely practical approach delivered with a nonjudgmental style that makes readers want to do what Sethi says, it is based around the four pillars of personal finance— banking, saving, budgeting, and investing—and the wealth-building ideas of personal entrepreneurship. Sethi covers how to save time by not wasting it managing money; the guns and cars myth of credit cards; how to negotiate like an Indian—the conversation begins with "no"; why "Budgeting Doesn't Have to Suck!"; how to get things rolling—for real—with only $20; what most people don't understand about taxes; how to get a CEO to take you out to lunch; how to avoid the Super Mario Brothers trap by making your savings work harder than you do; the difference between cheap and frugal; the hidden relationship between money and food. Not to mention his first key lesson: Getting started is more important than being the smartest person in the room. Integrated with his website, where readers can use interactive charts, follow up on the latest information, and join the community, it is a hip blueprint to building wealth and financial security." You won't be disappointed!

  • This is an amazing book by an amazing lady. It is a day planner that is focused on financial issues and is specially designed by the author, Gail Vaz Oxlade (www.gailvazoxlade.com - she's also got a GREAT blog) , to be a partner... This is an amazing book by an amazing lady. It is a day planner that is focused on financial issues and is specially designed by the author, Gail Vaz Oxlade (www.gailvazoxlade.com - she's also got a GREAT blog) , to be a partner for her show, 'Til Debt Do Us Part. (I'll admit my addiction to this show now, I have learned alot of great financial advice as well as getting a kick out of the couples that she reforms on the show). Gail has several systems she's designed to make financial management accessible and really helps you reign in your spending and focus on the goals that you set, whatever they may be. Each month of this book starts with a net worth calculation, some helpful tips, an expense tracking chart, and more. I can't say enough good things about this book, I've already managed to track my spending and by following some of the tips, save $250 in my first week! Don't believe me? I opened a tax free savings account and contributed to it, checked my banking plan and realized I could save a bunch with a few changes, and transfered credit card balances to a lower interest card (with a solid plan for debt repayment). If you like money, get this book. PS Her show and blog does have a Canadian focus, but nothing too drastic - the commonsense tips work anywhere. In fact, I think the book manages to avoid any advice which wouldn't be appropriate for Americans too.