Author: Gordon Stein

Category: Business, Money and Jobs

Regular price: $7.41

Deal price: Free

Deal starts: September 30, 2022

Deal ends: September 30, 2022

Description:

This is the book to build financial freedom

If you have read other personal finance books, you have likely learned about automatically saving 10% of your income, setting a budget and investing your money in blue chip stocks and bonds. Which is great if you have some money to invest. Or if you enjoy budgeting. Or if you can break deep-seated financial habits.Cashflow Cookbook offers a new approach. 60 easy recipes that anyone can use to reduce their spending. With minimal effort and sacrifice. And then apply those savings to debt reduction or incremental investment. All as easy as, well, following a recipe.This is the book that lets you:

Move past your money stressStop overpaying for every kind of bill and expenseEnd the hassles of monthly budgetingEliminate money fights with your partnerQuit the hassle of living paycheck to paycheckCease the endless worry about your retirement

Money often carries an emotional component. And money is closely connected with habits which are tough to change. Gordon’s approach starts with easy savings ideas that don’t impact emotional needs. Each recipe takes between

10 minutes and a couple of hours

to implement and can

save between $25 and $900 a month

. Each. Investing those savings at 7% can provide more than

$700,000 of wealth over 10 years

for a single person and over

$2,000,000 for a family

. In total the ideas offer $13,000 of monthly savings ideas. Yes, really.Cashflow Cookbook is an ideal resource for:

Investors who want to accelerate their wealth building with no incremental riskMid-career employees who are in their peak spending years and struggling to make ends meetCouples who spend too much time fighting about moneyThose frustrated with living paycheck to paycheckNew graduates who may be struggling with student debtsThose near retirement, who are concerned about post-career financesThe newly divorced, struggling to cope with starting overFamilies who are trying to reduce money worries