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Mastering the basics behind your money

No matter where you are in your life, taking care of your everyday finances is the first step toward being prepared for life’s small moments and major milestones. 

Personal money management can seem like a daunting task at times, but with the right guidance, it doesn’t have to be. We help break it all down for you here. Get familiar with basic financial concepts so you can spend time doing what you love instead of worrying about your money. 

7 smart things to do with your tax refund

While you shouldn’t necessarily aim to get a large tax refund every year, here are some ideas on how to wisely spend it.

Learning to cope with a critical illness

A critical illness diagnosis can come as a shock, but there are ways to plan, cope and thrive. Get a prescription for information and learn more.

Mind the GAP: When to consider guaranteed asset protection for your loan

Guaranteed asset protection (GAP) coverage protects the investment you made in your car. Read about GAP and who should consider it.

Caregiver support: An overview of the world of caregiving

Providing care for an older adult can be challenging – mentally, physically, financially. Thankfully, caregiver support systems and resources to help exist.

Managing finances after divorce

Getting a fresh financial start after a divorce presents many questions. Here are some considerations to make the financial impacts of divorce less daunting.

5 steps to building an emergency fund

Some financial experts say you should keep an emergency fund to cover three to six months of expenses. For most people, that can be an intimidating number.

How does compound interest work?

Compound interest happens when the interest you earn on your savings begins earning interest on itself. Learn how compound interest can increase your savings.

When to hire a financial advisor

You've probably heard that financial advisors can help you reach financial goals – but how do they work? Learn more about working with a financial advisor.

How to save $1,000 in one year

Thinking of saving a big chunk of money is like thinking about climbing to the top of a mountain – it seems impossible. See two methods to help you.

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