Here are the top 5 things people wish they hadn’t spent their hard-earned money on

You may not look into whether a car has a record of extensive repairs or what its gas mileage is. Let go of how much you spent, says Webb-Trujillo, who works in sales in northern Las Vegas. But Furman, a health-care recruiter in Minneapolis who has a personal finance blog, recently calculated just how much they’d spent. “Given the choice of spending $30,000 on a wedding or for a down payment, brides routinely choose the wedding,” Edelman said. “Knowing everything I do know, I wish we’d taken the


You may not look into whether a car has a record of extensive repairs or what its gas mileage is. Let go of how much you spent, says Webb-Trujillo, who works in sales in northern Las Vegas. But Furman, a health-care recruiter in Minneapolis who has a personal finance blog, recently calculated just how much they’d spent. “Given the choice of spending $30,000 on a wedding or for a down payment, brides routinely choose the wedding,” Edelman said. “Knowing everything I do know, I wish we’d taken the
Here are the top 5 things people wish they hadn’t spent their hard-earned money on Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: jill cornfield
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, hardearned, look, way, things, hadnt, car, wedding, edelman, insurance, getty, dont, money, wish, spent, morales


Here are the top 5 things people wish they hadn't spent their hard-earned money on

Whether it’s weekly Thai takeout or an air purifier you never took out of the box, most people have buyer’s remorse about something. Regret purchases tend to come in three types: things you never used; habitual things, like restaurant meals or drinks you no longer get any value from; or expensive things that kept you paying for a long time. In the Invest in You Spending Survey from CNBC + Acorns in partnership with SurveyMonkey, respondents pointed to clothes, alcohol and meals as purchases they came to regret. But it’s those expensive things — cars, timeshares, RVs — that are real pain points. Failing to realize the total costs of ownership is one of the biggest financial mistakes people make, says Ric Edelman, founder of Edelman Financial Engine. In other words, you look at the monthly payment on a new car without factoring in the costs of insurance and maintenance. You may not look into whether a car has a record of extensive repairs or what its gas mileage is. “Most SUVs and trucks get very poor mileage, and when people buy when gas prices are low, they don’t give it much thought,” Edelman said. “But the difference between 15 and 30 miles per gallon literally doubles your expense for transportation for fuel.” Life is too short to spend time beating yourself up over past mistakes. “Always look for the lesson,” said Susan Webb-Trujillo, 58, who says she has no regrets over past financial missteps. “I’ve also learned it is pointless to try to recoup any monetary loss if an object no longer fits a need.” Let go of how much you spent, says Webb-Trujillo, who works in sales in northern Las Vegas. “It is easier to remind yourself to not do the same thing again.” Here are five purchases that consumers regret the most.

1. Timeshares

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Vicky Morales, 39, says she would never, ever again buy a timeshare. Vacation purchases can bring a lot of bitterness. Add confusing terms and the high-pressure sales tactics from companies that sell timeshares and you’ve got yourself a perfect storm of buyer’s remorse. Morales, who works with mortgages in southern California, bought into a large chain’s points system while on vacation in Hawaii in 2006. The presentation was tantalizing but confusing. “I was so misinformed by the way they sold it,” she said. “They offered us dinner and a lot of perks, and at the end I got $500 cash.” The points system Morales bought was $10,000 — closer to $13,000 with interest charges. The salesman didn’t go over the contract, and she wasn’t aware of the annual $600 fees. Morales had second thoughts when she returned home, so she called the salesman to cancel. But he persuaded her not to because it would reflect poorly on his performance. “I was young, and didn’t want him to look bad,” she said. As soon as Morales was finished paying for her timeshare, she put it up for sale after using it only a handful of times. “Definitely don’t do it without doing the proper research,” Morales said. She hopes to help prevent someone else from buying into one.

2. Expensive rides

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Over decades, monthly car payments can add up to a shocking amount. Jodi Furman, 45, thought she was doing everything right. She and her husband always had fairly nice cars — certified pre-owned ones — starting in their 20s. They shopped around. They made sure to get the best financing rates. But Furman, a health-care recruiter in Minneapolis who has a personal finance blog, recently calculated just how much they’d spent. “It’s a little stunning to think it’s in the nature of $200,000,” Furman said. “I’m a little sick to my stomach, honestly.” More from Invest in You:

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These people in their 30s are doing a simple thing to get rich Furman always had thought of car payments as a fixed cost. Her lightbulb moment came when she paid cash for a 10-year-old car because she wanted to lighten their credit load to qualify for a mortgage. “I figured I’d use it for five months and then trade it in,” she said. Within a few months she had saved about $4,000 on car payments and lower insurance — without lowering their coverage — and, she says, the car was still worth about what she’d paid for it.

3. Ultra-fancy weddings

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Wedding expenses can look very different years later. “Given the choice of spending $30,000 on a wedding or for a down payment, brides routinely choose the wedding,” Edelman said. They routinely express regret over that nuptials tab later, he added. At the time she got married, Ashlea Beers, 35, says she was very proud of how she and her fiance managed to rein in costs and spend just $5,000 for their wedding. But more than 10 years later the Denver stay-at-home mom says a great honeymoon would have been a much better way to spend the money. “You need to focus on each other,” said Beers. If you need to choose, a honeymoon is the better way to celebrate a relationship. As a former wedding coordinator and etiquette expert, Elaine Swann, founder of the Swann School of Protocol in Carlsbad, California, knows a thing or two about wedding costs. Among the first things she’d have a bride do is put together a realistic budget. Otherwise, you’ve got a train that’s left the station and is roaring along. Instead of starting with the number of guests, work backward from the amount of money you’ll be able to set aside by the date of the wedding. “That will give you a good idea of the type of wedding you can have,” Swann said. “Don’t borrow, and don’t go into debt.” “Knowing everything I do know, I wish we’d taken the money and eloped,” Beers said.

4. RVs

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Allison Hale, 33, was moving across Texas to Austin. Inspired by the tiny house movement, she and her husband thought it would be fun to do something different when they sold their house, so they gave away most of their belongings and bought a huge RV for about $35,000. “We loved living in an RV,” she said. What they didn’t love: how expensive and difficult it was to find parking. The family stayed at lake resorts in the Austin area and, on top of the monthly payments and insurance, paid around $1,000 a month in resort fees. It was a good experience, and Hale says their young sons loved it. Then they left the RV for a few days, accidentally leaving the water on, causing a huge amount of damage. Many regard RVs as second homes, and the tax code treats them that way, too, says Edelman. “The problem is that homes tend to rise in value and RVs tend to fall in value,” Edelman said. “They’re not built to last 50 to 100 years the way houses are.” Hale’s vehicle is now worthless, but they are still on the hook each month for close to $1,500 for financing, storage and insurance. “Even finding someone to fix it has been a challenge,” Hale said. If you still think an RV is for you, Hale has this advice: Buy something you can afford, and pay cash. Be very realistic about where you’re going to put it and where you can afford to put it. Have an exit plan — don’t simply think you’ll put it in storage. Know that even with good insurance, you can still be liable for various expenses.

5. Fixer-uppers

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: jill cornfield
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, hardearned, look, way, things, hadnt, car, wedding, edelman, insurance, getty, dont, money, wish, spent, morales


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I’ve been in finance for 30 years—and this is how I teach my kids about money

We play “Let’s Go Shopping”I’ve found that my kids are more engaged in the learning process when it’s experimental or gamified. We guide them through the budgeting processThe easiest way to teach your kids about budgeting is to budget together. That’s why it’s important to explain — in layman’s terms — how their money is earning more money (passive income) and how that additional money will continue to generate even more money (compounding). This is a great way to teach them about sharing, kindn


We play “Let’s Go Shopping”I’ve found that my kids are more engaged in the learning process when it’s experimental or gamified. We guide them through the budgeting processThe easiest way to teach your kids about budgeting is to budget together. That’s why it’s important to explain — in layman’s terms — how their money is earning more money (passive income) and how that additional money will continue to generate even more money (compounding). This is a great way to teach them about sharing, kindn
I’ve been in finance for 30 years—and this is how I teach my kids about money Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: jim brown
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wife, ive, yearsand, kids, teach, financial, way, help, money, children, good, play, 30, finance, parents


I've been in finance for 30 years—and this is how I teach my kids about money

Teaching your children about money doesn’t have to be complicated. You either put in the effort and time, or you don’t. And if you do, it’s best to start sooner rather than later. (According to a 2013 Cambridge University study , children are already able to grasp basic money concepts at age three, and by age seven, their money habits are already set.)

In my 30 years of professional experience, I’ve worked as an auditor, investor, tax preparer and financial consultant — and I’ve witnessed the impact of financial literacy (or lack thereof) on countless adults of all ages.

I hear this question often, and if you’re a parent, you’ve probably Googled it several times yourself.

My wife and I have two kids, both under 14. Like most parents, we don’t want them to suffer from financial anxiety when they’re older. Nor do we want them to be in debt and have to eat into our retirement savings.

The same way we want them to understand the importance of telling the truth or saying “please” and “thank you,” we also want them to understand the importance of money: What it’s worth, why it’s important and how to practice smart habits that lead to success.

In order to do that, we keep things fun and simple:

1. We play “Let’s Go Shopping”

I’ve found that my kids are more engaged in the learning process when it’s experimental or gamified. “Let’s Go Shopping” was a game we played when they were in preschool.

To start, we created a miniature supermarket in our living room — complete with a toy cash register and a farmer’s market fruits and vegetables play set. The register featured a numerical keypad, cash drawer and pretend money.

After my wife and I priced the items, we had one child do the shopping while the other handled checkout. We stood by to facilitate and answer questions. But eventually, they became skilled enough to play on their own.

Stimulating the shopping experience sharpened their math and budgeting skills. It also helped them feel more comfortable talking to one another about money.

2. We play “How Much Does It Cost?”

A game that we continue to play is “How Much Does It Cost?” (It’s basically our family’s version of “The Price Is Right.”)

At the dinner table, we all take turns presenting arbitrarily selected items for sale, along with multiple choice answers for their approximate prices.

A few examples:

Water bottle: $0.50, $2.50 or $6?

Movie ticket: $4, $10 or $40?

Monthly phone bill: $12, $100 or $400?

New (basic) car: $5,000, $35,000 or $500,000?

Games like this help them understand the relative values of various products and services.

3. We don’t freely give them money

One of the biggest mistakes I see parents making is offering unlimited funds to their children for non-essentials.

Our kids started getting a weekly allowance when they turned six. We’d give them $6 per week and increased the amount by $1 each year they got older. They could earn more if they did something good that week, like offer to help someone or ace a math test.

Of course, there are no set rules as to how much you should give your children; it mostly depends on your financial means and what you expect them to be financially responsible for.

The consequences of giving your children unlimited funds for discretionary spending (especially after they’ve used up their entire allowance) aren’t realized by most parents until much later.

Children of parents who do this may develop the habit of relying on additional funding sources that can be quite costly, such as debt in the form of high-interest credit cards.

4. We guide them through the budgeting process

The easiest way to teach your kids about budgeting is to budget together.

When my kids get invited to a birthday party, for example, I give them a reasonable budget and help them shop for a gift that stays within their price lane. (My wife and I prefer to do this on Amazon because it’s an easy way to teach them how to comparison shop.)

5. We show them how to put their money to work

When my oldest daughter saved up enough money, we relocated her cash from a piggy bank to a local bank.

“Congratulations! You’re putting your money to work,” I said.

Even though the process makes complete sense to you, it might be too abstract for some children. That’s why it’s important to explain — in layman’s terms — how their money is earning more money (passive income) and how that additional money will continue to generate even more money (compounding).

These are concepts and skills that will serve them for life.

6. We encourage them to do good with their money

My wife and I make it a point to donate to charity or a nonprofit organization every once in a while. It sets a good example for our kids and discourages behaviors of selfishness and greed.

When our kids have saved up enough money, we review a list of charitable organizations together (Charity Watch is a good place to start) and have them pick one that supports a mission they value.

This is a great way to teach them about sharing, kindness and how money — whether it’s $1 or $10 — can be used to help others.

Jim Brown is a financial consultant and the founder of Jim Brown Investing. With more than 30 years of expertise in the financial industry, Jim has been interviewed on Yahoo! Finance TV, the So Money Podcast with Farnoosh Torabi, KFNN Money Radio and U.S. News & World Report. He is also the co-author of “Financial Statement Fraud Casebook: Baking the Ledgers and Cooking the Books.”

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: jim brown
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wife, ive, yearsand, kids, teach, financial, way, help, money, children, good, play, 30, finance, parents


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U.S. national security efforts will fall behind without innovation in financial services, the head of Facebook’s new cryptocurrency subsidiary said at a hearing about the company’s plans for a new digital currency. Cotton said Iran, on which the U.S. has imposed sanctions, has been working on developing its own cryptocurrency. “And the same way that we will end up having two internets and two different infrastructures, we will have two different financial systems and two different financial netw
Facebook’s crypto chief warns of national security risks if the US fails to innovate in financial services Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: lauren feiner
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, crypto, facebooks, sanctions, marcus, world, national, way, subsidiary, services, warns, different, fails, going, financial, security, innovate, risks


Facebook's crypto chief warns of national security risks if the US fails to innovate in financial services

U.S. national security efforts will fall behind without innovation in financial services, the head of Facebook’s new cryptocurrency subsidiary said at a hearing about the company’s plans for a new digital currency.

David Marcus, who heads Facebook’s Calibra subsidiary, responded to a question from Arkansas Sen. Tom Cotton about how the new currency would impact the U.S.’s ability to impose effective sanctions. Cotton said Iran, on which the U.S. has imposed sanctions, has been working on developing its own cryptocurrency.

“I’m glad you brought this up because I believe that if we don’t lead in the space, others will,” Marcus said. “And the same way that we will end up having two internets and two different infrastructures, we will have two different financial systems and two different financial networks. And one will be out of reach of sanctions that are so effective in enforcing our foreign policy and preserving our national security.”

Marcus could be referring to the fragmentation of the online world between countries like the U.S. where citizens can freely browse and those like China where certain search results and websites are censored by the government. He said if the U.S. fails to get ahead of fragmentation in financial services, national security could be at risk.

“I actually believe that if we stay put, we are going to be in a situation in ten, 15 years where we’re really going to have half of the world that is going to operate on, by the way a blockchain-based technology, that will be out of reach from our national security apparatus,” Marcus said.

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-16  Authors: lauren feiner
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