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Smart Women Finish Rich: 9 Steps to Achieving Financial Security and Funding Your Dreamsby David Bach
Synopses & Reviews
Many women, whether they've managed million-dollar budgets at work or managed kids, bills, and car payments at home, feel at a loss when it comes to figuring out their finances. Now, in Smart Women FinishRich, renowned financial adviser David Bach gives women the tools and the program they need to create a rich future. Whether you're working with a few dollars a week or a significant inheritance, Bach'sseven-step program can provide a huge payoff. Smart Women Finish Rich will put you in control of your finances and your future.
David Bach is a financial genius with apassion for helping women get rich. Read this book--and prosper
--Laurie Beth Jones, bestselling author of Jesus CEO
Finally, a book for women that talksabout money in a way that makes sense. David Bach is not just an expert in managing money--he's the ultimate motivational coach for women. I can't recommend this book enough. It's a must-read
--BarbaraDeAngelis, Ph.D., bestselling author of Real Moments
Finally, a financial planning guide that addresses the unique issues that women face today. But what I like the most isthat David starts with the most important principle: aligning your money with your values.
--Harry S. Dent, Jr., bestselling author of The Roaring2000s
From the Trade Paperback edition.
A champion of women's financial empowerment and prominent investment counselor offers a wealth of strategies for amassing money for both luxuries and necessities, including devising a financial plan based on individual goals, taking advantage of tax-deferred investments, and more. Reprint.
LEARN THE FACTS--AND MYTHS--ABOUT YOUR MONEY
Wendy sat in my office, perched on the edge of her chair, alert, inquisitive, and a little bit embarrassed. An experienced and highly successful real estate agent, she had come to me for a financial consultation--and the facts of her situation were hardly reassuring. Although she earned well over $250,000 a year and was able to put two kids through private school at an annual cost of $15,000 each, her personal finances were a mess. A self-employed single parent, she had less than $25,000 saved for retirement, no life or disability insurance, and never bothered to write a will.
In short, this intelligent, ambitious businesswoman was completely unprotected from the unexpected and utterly unprepared for the future. When I asked Wendy why she had never done any financial planning, she shrugged and offered a response I'd heard countless times before: I've always been too busy working to focus on what to do with
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