How to avoid the cash trap: ‘Cash is king’

If you’re a millennial, you may be thinking, “I want to save as much as I can!”

But for the most part, saving for the future is like a big “fuck it” move that doesn’t really make sense unless you know how much you’re spending.

So how do you find out?

You have to be willing to give up money that you have already earned and take a long, hard look at your future.

But if you want to be financially independent, you’ll need to look for a way to pay for the luxury of the future without taking on debt.

If you are already in a position where you can afford to pay off your debt and still have a future, this is the most important step in finding a way out of debt.

The key to financial independence, according to the University of Michigan’s James Martin, is to “keep your head down.”

If you have a goal to retire early, get married, or move out of your parents’ house, don’t spend your life thinking about what you will and won’t be able to afford.

Just keep your head in the game.

In fact, the only way to get out of the debt trap and live a financially independent life is to stop spending money you don’t need.

Here are 10 tips to help you make a decision about whether to stop paying your bills and save for the past.


Don’t save until you’re financially stable.

A lot of people spend years waiting to see if they can save for their future.

Even if they do have the money, they often find it’s not enough to pay back their loans.

So when they’re ready to start saving, they start making a big commitment.

Instead of making a long-term commitment, make sure you’re prepared to do it now.

This will help you avoid the trap of thinking you have to make a big, long-lasting commitment before you can save.


Keep your expenses low.

If it sounds too good to be true, it probably is.

There’s no need to spend $100,000 on a home you’ll never live in.

There are some expenses that you can cut out of this list, but these include: Expenses like groceries, gas, and childcare, which will save you money in the long run.


Save for your children.

Many parents think they can buy a house and retire on it.

But a recent study from the National Bureau of Economic Research found that if you put your kids through college at the same time as you, they’ll save more than $250,000 in college costs in the first three years.

They’ll also save $400,000 more in student loans.


Get out of work early.

Many people who have jobs say they don’t want to work until they are financially stable, but a 2012 study from financial advisory firm Towers Watson found that more than 80 percent of Americans who had a job in 2010 were still in it by 2013.

This can lead to financial ruin.

The good news is that a retirement plan with a long term goal is the only thing that will keep you from losing your job.

The problem is, that retirement plan won’t happen if you’re already working.

If your job is in a low-paying, non-high-wage position, it’s time to make the switch.


Set up a savings account.

If working is out of reach for you, then consider setting up a retirement savings account (SSAA).

There are a number of online financial services available, and the most popular are Fidelity and iShares.

You can set up an online savings account for yourself, your partner, or anyone else you want, with no strings attached.

With an account, you can set aside money for any future expenses, including retirement.

You also can make contributions to the account to offset any interest you may earn, and you can access your money from any other account you may have.

You should also check to make sure your income is sufficient to pay your bills on time and on time.

With a high-quality, high-return savings account, your finances will be in better shape than if you had to work part-time.


Start saving for a down payment.

Even though most people are happy with the idea of investing their savings in an IRA, you don