As a result of this bitter experience, I would advocate that young people should boldly take up entrepreneurship very seriously and endeavour to work for themselves after graduating from the university.
Today, we are going to examine how to separate your emotions from money so you can be more objective in your money decisions. To do this, the first step is to identify which emotions you are most susceptible to and the money situations that trigger these emotions.
Every time you let your emotions hijack your money making decision, you will feel a mixture of exhilaration, guilt, and regret.
When people have low Financial IQ, and as a result begin to suffer consequences such as chronic debt, loss of investment in a Ponzi scheme, or extreme poverty, they tend to develop deep feelings about money.
Welcome to the new Financial Intelligence series on Money and your Emotions. This is a topic that concerns everyone that ever has anything to do with money. At one time or the other, you may have made a financial decision out of emotion rather than reason.
DO YOU KNOW WHAT IT MEANS TO BE DEBT FREE? Let me give you 3 scenarios: ★1. Mrs. John is a 58-year-old wife and mother of 5 children at different…
Protecting yourself doesn’t mean you have to get into your shell and stop seeking out new information about investments. Rather, it does mean you should take care to evaluate whether the person giving you the information is trustworthy.
It would interest you to know that fraudsters rely on a variety of techniques and tactics to trick consumers out of there money. While some may be quite common and easily recognizable, other are pretty subtle.
There are certain traits you exhibit or circumstances around you that expose you to the risk of falling for Financial Scam.
Before any financial fraud takes place, the fraudster must have had a well planned and fail proof strategy to convince you to dip your hand into your wallet.