Financial Tips That Help Couples Stay Together

Money doesn’t buy happiness.

But a 2016 Purdue University study says debt often leads to misery. By staying out of debt (or keeping debt levels manageable) couples increase their odds of staying together.

Just a few ideas in support of a simple, low-debt or no-debt lifestyle that might help your relationships.

Image by Pixabay

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andrew hallam

I’m a financial columnist for Canada’s national paper, The Globe and Mail, as well as for AssetBuilder, a financial service firm based in Texas. I’m also the author of Millionaire Teacher: The Nine Rules of Wealth You Should Have Learned in School (2nd Ed. Wiley 2017) and The Global Expatriate’s Guide To Investing: From Millionaire Teacher to Millionaire Expat (Wiley 2015). My mission is to educate, motivate and inspire people on basic retirement planning and best practices for investing, using evidence-based strategies. I’m happy to comment on your questions. However, please read the Terms of Use, Privacy Policy and the Comments Policy.

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1 Response

  1. Jen says:

    It can work..even if a couple are opposite in finance. My partner only saves to buy property…no nvestements of any other sort….whilst I own no properties and only prefer investments of stocks and bonds. We accept each other,s ways because we know what each other is doing and respect it. Some of our happiest times is when we both not working or only one working btw jobs and we on a budget ( using envelopes even with a set amount in)! And when we get something or do something it feels much more ‘valuable’ than when we both working and flush!

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