Marriage educator and money coaches Scott and Bethany Palmer provide married couples with a list of three money behaviors that will lead to divorce. Are you guilty of any of them?
MONEY AND RELATIONSHIPS
Marriage can bring up all sorts of questions about your future spouse, and some of the answers may make you second-guess your commitment. Financial issues are some of the most important considerations before you say "I do". Listen up to this marriage advice to be truly sure about tying the knot.
The emotions involved in a divorce can cause you to make rash money decisions to avoid difficult feelings. Divorce coach Stuart Fensterheim goes over the reasons hiring your own divorce attorney and taking your time will result in the best financial future for you.
The Money Couple and Dating coach Scott and Bethany Palmer give you the three money signs your partner may not be truly interested in a relationship with you.
A new study reveals that when it comes to dating, it pays to be a saver.
Are you a have or have-not? Overcome money madness by transforming negative beliefs and behaviors.
Compulsive spending and debting has become a major problem in our society since the invention of credit cards and debit cards. Many compulsive spenders go on shopping sprees but manage to pay their debts and live within their means. Others live well beyond their means and stay one step ahead of their creditors.
No relationship has every collapsed over money. I can already see the feathers starting to ruffle. Contenders, step on up! Anyone who believes they can prove money is the number one cause of divorce, come journey to discover: it’s simply not the truth. Finances have never destroyed a relationship. Without exception there is always a deeper issue.
Despite the fact that most couples blame their divorce on financial wrongdoings, there are many factors that cause a divorce that don't involve a dollar.
As a dating strategist, I see it time and time again. Money is often the number one reason that couples argue, so here are some tips to keep your relationship strong (even if your bank account is not).
When I was only 11 years old my father taught me a valuable money lesson. Ever since he passed away, I celebrate him my remembering all of the important things he taught me.
A joint account can make or break marriage. Couples must be able to discuss some of the pitfalls associated with having a joint account. Money matters are a delicate subject; they can turn a happy home into a nightmare. A joint account may also lead to openness in a relationship and can help spouses build trust.
It would be funny if it weren't so tragic. A recent CU grad and his girlfriend had been dating for almost three years and things were going very well. You could say they were "serious." Neither one had ever dated anyone else for this long. They enjoyed silly games, working out and healthy debates about editorials in the paper. They knew a lot of the same people, and were committed to finding "the one" and starting a family ... and then five roast beef sandwiches ruined everything.