Some charts on the financial well being of U.S. households.
“What I think my wife wants, and what she actually wants, are two very different things.”
The barbell strategy for stuff: buy the very best-in-class for a small set of items; buy the cheapest possible version of everything else.
An excellent example of how certain expenditures can increase happiness and quality of life.
Georgia and her husband Seb ask the Frugalwoods for guidance in navigating their financial future.
Here is how to effectively sell stuff online through Craigslist.
To truly enjoy FIRE, make sure you incorporate passion, productivity, and progress in your life.
“Nobody sits across the table from another human being and declares their greatest goal in life is to own as much stuff as possible.”
Chris Reining shares 30 hard-earned money and life lessons.
This map shows the wealthiest and poorest county in every state in the U.S.
Here is why frugality is an important part of personal finance.
Often the biggest financial returns come from controlling your lifestyle, not from earning insane investment returns.
Here are five examples of frugal tasks where doing prep work ahead of time will save you a ton of money.
Jack Bogle, the legendary founder of Vanguard, passed away yesterday at age 89. Here are a few things Ben Carlson learned from him.
Here is how dollar cost average investing has performed since 1999…
Tanja from Our Next Life shares her biggest lessons from her first year of early retirement.
A visual look at the recent stock market drop.
Some of the strongest market recoveries occur after the largest declines.
First-time parents stagger under the weight of learning to care for their first child. We were no exception.
Dave from Accidental FIRE shares how he road his bike more than he drove his car in 2018.
Chris Mamula shares five challenges that he and his wife underestimated once they achieved financial independence.
Scott Rieckens shares five lessons he learned while making a documentary film about FIRE.
Here is why less is more and why bigger isn’t always better.
Avoid the high cost of living trap by simply moving elsewhere!
Here is Money’s top 50 places to live in the United States.
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