Hey there, welcome! I'm Kenishia. My mission here is to empower you to make smarter money decisions so you can create your ideal financial life & gain the freedom to pursue more of what you love.
When most of us think of budgeting, we immediately associate it with: Save. Sacrifice. Save some more. Sacrifice what’s left after saving. Then save even more. And it’s true; saving and sacrifice (as well as investing) for a period of time are crucial building blocks for achieving financial wealth. But when all is said and done, remember that you are your greatest asset.
The weekend tends to be the time that people typically spend more, usually because they have more time on their hands and less regular activities from a work schedule to keep them busy. This extra time often gives way to boredom and it is a known fact that when you’re bored, you buy, generally in an attempt to fill the void you may be feeling. Not only
The Financial Autobiography of Kenishia Mais I have had a fascination with money for as long as I can remember. At about age 6, I used to look forward to my parents throwing their spare change into a tall, wooden saving pan we had, and then I would empty all the coins on the floor each week and count them. I loved how the money kept
Invest. It’s one of those thing you know you ought to start doing sooner rather than later, but probably haven’t gotten around to yet. Perhaps you’re a little bit fearful, or maybe you actually are ready but aren’t too sure where or how to begin. If you’re ready and aren’t sure where to begin, you’re in the right place. (If fear is your issue,
Let’s admit it: Stuffing your money in a savings account or under your mattress is a lot less scarier than the thought of investing it. Except, doing that unfortunately won’t get you very far. If you’re trying to achieve any kind of financial stability in your life, investing is mandatory, though it is instinctively associated with risk. And to be quite honest,
For most 20-something year olds, giving serious thought to retirement planning hardly ever happens. And if the thought happens to linger, it is usually dismissed by another thought along the lines of, “I’m young, I can worry about that later.” That’s actually not true.Retirement planning isn’t something that only older people have to think about. In fact, by waiting until then to (maybe) get started, you