I was not born on another planet and haven't been bitten by a radioactive spider. Nevertheless, I have a superpower. You can have it too. Just stop "sucking at money."
Helping Those Who Wear the White Coat Get a “Fair Shake” on Wall Street
If your practice isn't full, you probably need a website. Here's how to get one built without breaking the bank.
Ever wondered what happens if you keep working after becoming financially independent? It turns out you get very rich, very quickly.
Concerned about the effect of fees on your portfolio growth but also not willing to be a 100% Do-It-Yourselfer when it comes to investment management? A robo-advisor may be just what the doctor ordered. In this post, I review the various Roboadvisors on the market, along with their strengths and weaknesses so you can make a decision about whether this option is right for you.
Graduating medical students (and especially their spouses) have a strange, burning desire to buy a house so their friends, family, and psyche will feel like they've finally made it. If they're smart, they'll curb it. Buying a house in residency is a huge gamble of your time and money at a period of life when you have little of either.
The more I learn about doctors and their finances and the more I talk to other docs, the more I see several recurring themes that cause them to have difficulty reaching financial success. Don't make these seven mistakes.
Credible is trying to simplify the process of refinancing your student loans by offering you multiple options with a single application.
Peer to Peer Lending (P2PL) is a relatively new asset class I've been investing in for a few years with good success. The risks are high, but the low correlation with the rest of your portfolio coupled with the high returns make it worth looking into.
Should you buy whole life insurance? The short answer is, "Probably not." This is a product designed to be sold, not bought, where 80% of its purchasers eventually regret their decision. Are you one of the exceptions? Read this post to find out.
One of the most common questions and debates among blog readers is what to do with excess income- pay down debt or invest. There are a lot of considerations that go into this question, and there isn't necessarily a right answer for any given person at any given time. Read these guidelines to help you make your decision.
As investors move from their investment childhood through the teenage years, many of them seem to almost become fixated on designing the perfect portfolio. They've learned the importance of buy and hold, the importance of keeping costs low, and the importance of using passive investments over active ones. But investing is far more about sticking with a good enough portfolio than continually searching for the perfect one. Chances are, these 150 portfolios are all better than yours. Pick one and stick with it.
I'm still getting frequent questions on how to do a Backdoor Roth IRA. So I thought I'd put together a basic, step by step, tutorial people can refer to when they do this. Most physicians should be using a personal and spousal Backdoor Roth IRA. That means contributing to a non-deductible traditional IRA, then converting it to a Roth IRA. Beware the pro-rata rule, however.
My mantra with financial advice is "Good advice at a fair price." There are plenty of good financial advisors out there, but they're badly outnumbered, and by the time you know how to recognize one, you may know enough that you no longer need him. This post explains what the perfect advisor looks like, but you won't find him, probably because he doesn't exist. You may, however, find one that is good enough and offering his service at a fair price.
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