A snapshot of my finances as of October 1, 2017. Including my investment totals, specific stocks, category breakdowns and how I'm doing on the road to FI.
Both terms are often used interchangeably, but are they the same? Which one is right for your situation?
The strategy I use to invest $1 million dollars is the same one I would recommend to others. Depending on your age the numbers will be slightly different, but you can use the formula in this post to find out what allocation I would recommend.
Yesterday I published An Interactive Guide to Early Retirement and Financial Independence. This post took a long time to write - 6 weeks all told. In this post, I'll dive into why I went this route for this guide.
A Minimal Investor is someone who… Understands the why behind every investment they’re invested in. Invests in the minimal number of funds needed for diversification. Reduces financial advisor fees to their minimum. Reduces expense ratio fees to their minimum. Reduce time spent thinking about and organizing investments to a minimum. Reduces taxes to their minimum. […]
Imagine a calculator, a choose your own adventure book, a series interviews and a guide to early retirement and financial independence all rolled into one – this post does them all.
Don't get swept into the irrational exuberance of a bubble and make a bad investment decision. If you're thinking about investing in bitcoin based on recent spikes, read about what you can do today.
A super simple way to get started investing by walking you through how to create a Vanguard account and setup a three fund portfolio.
The organization of your funds into taxable, tax-efficient and tax-free accounts has a huge impact on your taxes -- potentially costing you hundreds of thousands of dollars.