*This guest post is sponsored by CrushEmpire and may contain affiliate links. Read our full disclosure policy here.
Stress is common in today’s work environment. There are plenty of tools to help de-stress outside of work, such as meditation, yoga, taking a few days off to re-charge at a retreat, or something as simple as listening to the sound of waves before bedtime.
*Disclosure: This guest post is sponsored by CreditGuard. This post may contain affiliate links.
Date nights are essential to any healthy relationship, but that doesn’t mean they are healthy for your bank account. Here are a few great ideas for spending quality time with your partner and sparing your bank account in the process.
I recently read Shonda Rhimes’ (the creator of Grey’s Anatomy and Scandal) bestselling book Year of Yes and it was fantastic. In the book, Shonda describes how saying “yes” changed her life – and how it can change yours too.
Despite being a wealthy, powerful woman, Shonda is an introvert and often said “no” to attending events that made her uncomfortable. During her “year of yes” she made a vow to start saying “yes” to everything that scares her.
*Disclosure: This post contains affiliate links. I only promote products that I truly believe in.
Winter has arrived here in Minnesota…I spent 20 minutes digging my car out of the snow this morning and it’s going to be -4 for the high one day next week! Brrr! Hopefully most of you readers are enjoying somewhat less chilly weather. How are you doing on your financial goals so far this season? Share in the comments!
When things are going well, it’s easy to feel gratitude. But when things are kind of lousy, it’s a lot more difficult to feel thankful. I’m writing this post not just because of Thanksgiving, but because I need to make more of an effort to be grateful.
I don’t know about you, but I’ve been feeling crabby lately.
I’ve been in a funk for the past few weeks due to health issues that are causing constant pain. For reasons I won’t bore you with, I can’t go to the doctor right now (even though I have insurance), so I have to be patient and wait a few more weeks before I can see an orthopedic doctor and hopefully start physical therapy.
Someone recently asked me what I plan to do once my student loans are paid off. I said something brief about buying a house, and the conversation made me realize that I don’t spend that much time thinking about what comes next. When our student loans are gone, then what?