"The Money Book for the Young, Fabulous & Broke" by Suze Orman ReviewAdvertiser Disclosure: The credit card offers that appear on this site are from credit card companies from which MoneyCrashers. This compensation may impact how and where products appear on this site, including, for example, the order in which they appear on category pages. Advertiser partners include American Express, Chase, U. Bank, and Barclaycard, among others. Before becoming a world-renowned financial guru and television personality, Suze Orman was a broke waitress.
“The Money Book for the Young, Fabulous & Broke” by Suze Orman – Book Review
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It really does work! They're called "Generation Debt" and "Generation Broke" by the media-people in their twenties and thirties who graduate from college with a mountain of student loan debt and are stuck with one of the weakest job markets in recent history. The goals of their parents' generation-buy a house, support a family, send kids to college, retire in style-seem absurdly, depressingly out of reach. They live off their credit cards, may or may not have health insurance, and come up so far short at the end of the month that the idea of saving money is a joke. This generation has it tough, without a doubt, but they're also painfully aware of the urgent need to take matters into their own hands. The Money Book was written to address the specific financial reality that young people face today, and it offers a set of real, not impossible, solutions to the problems at hand and the problems ahead. Her advice at times bucks conventional wisdom Did she just say use your credit card?
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hyperbole for a heavy math book
The end result is a very unusual book reading experience, at least as compared to other personal finance books. The book is divided into ten chapters on general topics, which is straightforward enough, but each chapter itself is divided up into tons of short, bite-sized pieces that feel much like a blog post.
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