Dee has put aside money for her grandkids but says they are too young to be handed thousands of dollars. Paul Clitheroe advises where to invest in the meantime.
As a financial counsellor I often receive calls from people who are worried about a loved one’s spending or mounting debt, asking how to broach the subject. The answer is: carefully.
Ever get the feeling that you’re just treading water financially? You’re not alone. A quarter of Australians have less than $1000 in savings to draw upon in the event of emergency. Here are some tips to help you get off the “money-go-round”.
Paul owes $21,000 in personal loans. He plans to travel overseas then declare bankruptcy on his return. So what does Paul Clitheroe think of this plan?
It’s time to get over yourself! If you fill your head with reasons why the perfect house, more money or success can’t happen, then it probably won’t.
Anthony owes $300,000 on an investment property in regional NSW. Should he invest in Sydney and sell the regional property? Paul Clitheroe offers advice.
There will be times when the best money managers in the world, battered by market movements, are tempted to abandon their objectives. This is style drift.
Paul has $300,000 in savings but his job has made him wary of debt. He asks Paul Clitheroe if it’s time to buy a home.