It's true. The job market's dreary these days--at least it seems more young people are ditching the search for biweekly paychecks and making their money project-by-project. Because freelance income can be erratic in frequency, and Tax Day can become a migraine rather than just a headache for self-employed workers, here are some pointers to help the self-employed track their finances.
Since the Great Recession, many families have found themselves out of work, with fewer hours, or with less income. Families have been cutting back on unnecessary items to help save money.
Although unnecessary items can be cut from the list, there are still necessary grocery items to buy, which are usually the most expensive. So, people have been finding ways to save money on these items.
Pawnshops are an important part of American culture. Pawnshops provide consumers with the opportunity to buy, sell, and take out loans on virtually all types of consumer goods. Learning how to get a deal at your local pawnshop the next time you shop there is essential to never paying the sticker price on an item.
How Pawnshops Acquire Their Goods
Following my last post on saving in department stores, I thought I'd let you in on three more insider secrets you should know.
So you've rented your first apartment as a full-grown adult person. It's affordable, it's somewhat small, and it's yours--well, yours, and your three roommates'.
To give the new abode a personal touch and dash of decorating magic, look for key furniture pieces and splashes of graphics and color that fit your new-grad budget. Follow this step-by-step guide to assemble a home that's livable and is suitable for your cost of living.
Saving money is a priority for virtually everyone these days. When you are looking to pick up a tool, the first place you might think of is a box retailer. While there is nothing wrong with buying a brand-new tool from a national retail-chain, shopping at a pawn shop or two can provide you with gently used tools that work just as well for much less money.