Atlanta Financial Blog
If you’re a married woman, research shows that you are far more likely to seek a divorce than your husband. In fact, women initiate 69% of all divorces in the U.S..
If you do decide to end your marriage, you and your soon-to-be ex-husband will have to take stock of all your assets and then begin the process of splitting them up.
Throughout my career as a wealth manager and financial planner, I’ve found that one of the most misunderstood components of our financial lives is credit. Most people understand the basics – you borrow money from a bank/credit card company/mortgage lender and pay interest on the balance. But what many people don’t understand is how their credit scores are determined, and how those scores can impact their overall financial lives.
The tax law changes that went into effect in 2018, changed many things but tax planning moves are still available that can be implemented before the end of the year that can reduce your taxes in 2019. Whether you are self-employed or a W-2 employee, there are strategies available now that can reduce your tax bill if you act before the end of the year.
If you have kids and are headed for divorce, one of the most difficult negotiations maybe agreeing on how your children’s college tuition will be handled. We have seen this issue come up over and over again in divorces, and it is best to get as much clarity during the negotiation process as possible.
People say the only bad questions are the ones you don’t ask. That can be true, and asking bad questions likely won’t hurt you, but it is more important to ask the “Right” questions. In the last year, I met with a potential client who asked me a question I want to share with you. After some “get to know you chat” he asked me, “So, how are your results?” to which I responded, “Very high.” I could see the confusion on his face, so I just waited. As I will explain later, this had nothing to do with guaranteeing results.
Hear How Atlanta Financial Makes Life’s Journey Richer
WATCH AFA TV