🔥 Popular | Latest

Bad, Rain, and Mop: Ever screw up so bad you had to mop rain

Ever screw up so bad you had to mop rain

Save
Save
Alive, America, and Anaconda: can do it TO DO LIST corbinalexanderwealthguidance: CORBIN ALEXANDER WEALLTH GUIDANCE:  POSTED 05/06/2018 STARTING OUT FROM SCRATCH – POST #1 IN MY SERIES BUDGETING: 50/30/20/RULE: For the person already living life, this is an essential rule of thumb: -          50% to Needs:  utilities, rent, food, car insurance (never buy a car on credit/payments and be  required to pay collision coverage:  only buy a used, 3-8 years old; Honda/Kia/Toyota for the best value/bang for your buck), gas, clothes allowance, etc.  Essentials needed to live! -          20% to Savings Investment:   used to pay bank loans/student loans, monthly deposits into a retirement account and an investment account, credit card payments (pay off the entire balance each month and not just the minimum payment to avoid paying interest on interest = that’s what eats you alive causing you to NEVER pay off the balance(s)) and never buy stuff from Fingerhut/Rent-A-Center or the like…..the interest on this stuff is outrageous and you pay 3x-5x what the item is actually worth in the end – if you ever get to the end of the payments! -          30% to Wants:  vacations (limit one per year – do day trips for the other week taken on paid vacation benefits) and future “Wants” such as saving for a house:  if you need the monies in less than 5 years, then bank it – if you need the monies in over 8 years, then invest it; that is the industry rule of thumb when it comes to “Wants”. Two methods to keep you on track:  -          The spread sheet method:  this is where you track your budget in MS Excel.  -    The envelope method:  this is where you assign envelopes labeled by each expense.   EMERGECY FUND:   This where you have a bank savings account holding a minimum of six months of expenses to pay “all” your monthly bills in the event of a job lose or an illness:  you are NEVER to dip into this unless you are in a dire straight situation.   Establish this fund FIRST before all other suggestions are followed.   SAVINGS INVESTMENT:   -          Start saving for an emergency fund first. -          Do not use the Overdraft protection feature on your bank debit card = avoid getting into the habit of paying Overdraft charges over and over again!  But do have it on the account – in the event of an emergency = like your car breaks down, etc. and avoid using a credit card and carry a balance. -          Start an investment account at Ally.com/invest and invest in my Model ETF Portfolio that I’ll outline at a later date…stay tuned! -          Start investing in my ”ALL PURPOSE” Model Mutual Fund Portfolio: starting in your mid-50’s/early 60’s. -          Start investing in my designated Model Mutual Fund 80+ Portfolio in your 80’s; exact allocation percentages to also be revealed at a later date! CREDIT CARDS/BANKING MANAGEMENT:  -          Establish a credit history at 18 years old before working a full-time 9-5 or going to college:  now is the time to obtain a pre-paid debt card through Capital One.com or a similar lender.   And do not forget to get a small personal loan ($1,000.00 minimum) at a local bank using a co-signer to qualify for the loan.  As you SLOWLY establish a credit history; apply for a no-fee/low credit limit card through Discover.com and/or Capital One.com.   HAVE YOU RUN UP YOUR CREDIT CARDS TO THE MAX AND DROWNING IN DEBT OVERALL? – CONSIDER CLAIMING BANKRUPTCY AND START OVER – JUST BE CAREFUL; DON’T SCREW UP AGAIN LIKE THE LAST TIME.   -          Earn interest in an interest-bearing savings or CD account:               Not all banks are created equal; which is why most are banking wrong:                 BANK OF AMERICA:  This is a “fee city” bank.  You name it, they have a fee attached TD BANK:  This is a bank with convoluted morals.  Good luck banking in this environment; more horseshit then you can shake a stick at!    -   If your balance falls below $100.00 at TD at any given time during the month; they hit you with a $15.00 low balance fee ($180.00 a year!). You are better off going to a local bank or a federal credit union for your banking needs. BE ON THE LOOKOUT FOR MY NEXT SERIES INSTALLMENT POST ON 6/3/2018!
Save
Alive, America, and Anaconda: can do it TO DO LIST <p><a href="https://corbinalexanderwealthguidance.tumblr.com/post/173631157384/corbin-alexander-weallth-guidance-posted" class="tumblr_blog">corbinalexanderwealthguidance</a>:</p><blockquote> <p><b>CORBIN ALEXANDER WEALLTH GUIDANCE:  </b>POSTED 05/06/2018<b></b></p> <p><b>STARTING OUT FROM SCRATCH – </b>POST #1 IN MY SERIES<b></b></p> <p><b>BUDGETING:</b></p> <p>50/30/20/RULE:</p> <p>For the person already living life, this is an essential rule of thumb:</p> <p>-          50% to <b>Needs</b>:  utilities, rent, food, car insurance (<b>never buy a car on credit/payments and be </b> <b>required to pay collision coverage:  only buy a used, 3-8 years old; Honda/Kia/Toyota for the best value/bang for your buck</b>), gas, <b>clothes allowance</b>, etc.  Essentials needed to live!</p> <p>-          20% to <b>Savings &amp; Investment</b>:   used to pay bank loans/student loans, monthly deposits into a retirement account and an investment account, credit card payments (pay off the entire balance each month and not just the minimum payment to avoid paying interest on interest = that’s what eats you alive causing you to <b>NEVER</b> pay off the balance(s)) and never buy stuff from Fingerhut/Rent-A-Center or the like…..the interest on this stuff is outrageous and you pay 3x-5x what the item is actually worth in the end – if you ever get to the end of the payments!</p> <p>-          30% to <b>Wants</b>:  vacations (limit one per year – do day trips for the other week taken on paid vacation benefits) and future “Wants” such as saving for a house:  if you need the monies in less than 5 years, then bank it – if you need the monies in over 8 years, then invest it; that is the industry rule of thumb when it comes to “<b>Wants</b>”.</p> <p>Two methods to keep you on track:</p> <p> -          The spread sheet method:  this is where you track your budget in MS Excel.</p> <p> -    The envelope method:  this is where you assign envelopes labeled by each expense.   </p> <p><b>EMERGECY FUND:  </b></p> <p>This where you have a bank savings account holding a minimum of six months of expenses to pay “<b>all</b>” your monthly bills in the event of a job lose or an illness:  you are <b>NEVER</b> to dip into this unless you are in a dire straight situation.  </p> <p><b>Establish this fund FIRST before all other suggestions are followed.</b></p> <p><b> </b></p> <p><b>SAVINGS &amp; INVESTMENT:   </b></p> <p>-          Start saving for an emergency fund first.</p> <p>-          <b>Do not</b> use the Overdraft protection feature on your bank debit card = avoid getting into the habit of paying Overdraft charges over and over again!  But do have it on the account – in the event of an emergency = like your car breaks down, etc. and avoid using a credit card and carry a balance.</p> <p>-          Start an investment account at Ally.com/invest and invest in my Model ETF Portfolio that I’ll outline at a later date…<b>stay tuned</b>!</p> <p>-          Start investing in my ”<b>ALL PURPOSE</b>” Model Mutual Fund Portfolio: starting in your mid-50’s/early 60’s.</p> <p>-          Start investing in my designated Model Mutual Fund 80+ Portfolio in your 80’s; exact allocation percentages to also be revealed at a later date!</p> <p><b>CREDIT CARDS/BANKING MANAGEMENT:</b></p> <p><b> </b>-          Establish a credit history at 18 years old before working a full-time 9-5 or going to college:  now is the time to obtain a pre-paid debt card through <b>Capital One.com</b> or a similar lender.   And do not forget to get a small personal loan ($1,000.00 minimum) at a <b>local bank</b> using a co-signer to qualify for the loan.</p> <p> As you <b>SLOWLY</b> establish a credit history; apply for a no-fee/low credit limit card through <b>Discover.com</b> and/or <b>Capital One.com.</b></p> <p><b> </b></p> <p><b>HAVE YOU RUN UP YOUR CREDIT CARDS TO THE MAX AND DROWNING IN DEBT OVERALL? – CONSIDER CLAIMING BANKRUPTCY AND START OVER – JUST BE CAREFUL; DON’T SCREW UP AGAIN LIKE THE LAST TIME.</b></p> <p><b> </b></p> <p>-          Earn interest in an interest-bearing savings or CD account:</p> <p>               Not all banks are created equal; which is why most are banking wrong:   </p> <p>               <b>BANK OF AMERICA</b>:  This is a “fee city” bank.  You name it, they have a fee attached</p> <p><b>TD BANK</b>:  This is a bank with convoluted morals.  Good luck banking in this environment; more horseshit then you can shake a stick at!  </p> <p> -   If your balance falls below $100.00 at TD at any given time during the month; they hit you with a $15.00 low balance fee ($180.00 a year!).</p> <p><b>You are better off going to a local bank or a federal credit union for your banking needs.</b></p> <p>BE ON THE LOOKOUT FOR MY NEXT SERIES INSTALLMENT POST ON 6/3/2018!</p> </blockquote>
Save
Alive, America, and Anaconda: can do it TO DO LIST corbinalexanderwealthguidance: CORBIN ALEXANDER WEALLTH GUIDANCE:  POSTED 05/06/2018 STARTING OUT FROM SCRATCH – POST #1 IN MY SERIES BUDGETING: 50/30/20/RULE: For the person already living life, this is an essential rule of thumb: -          50% to Needs:  utilities, rent, food, car insurance (never buy a car on credit/payments and be  required to pay collision coverage:  only buy a used, 3-8 year old, Honda/Kia/Toyota for the best value/bang for your buck), gas, clothes allowance, etc.  Essentials needed to live! -          20% to Savings Investment:   used to pay bank loans/student loans, monthly deposits into a retirement account and an investment account, credit card payments (pay off the entire balance each month and not just the minimum payment to avoid paying interest on interest = that’s what eats you alive causing you to NEVER pay off the balance(s)) and never buy stuff from Fingerhut/Rent-A-Center or the like…..the interest on this stuff is outrageous and you pay 3x-5x what the item is actually worth in the end – if you ever get to the end of the payments! -          30% to Wants:  vacations (limit one per year – do day trips for the other week taken on paid vacation benefits) and future “Wants” such as saving for a house:  if you need the monies in less than 5 years, then bank it – if you need the monies in over 8 years, then invest it; that is the industry rule of thumb when it comes to “Wants”. Two methods to keep you on track:  -          The spread sheet method:  this is where you track your budget in MS Excel.  -    The envelope method:  this is where you assign envelopes labeled by each expense.   EMERGECY FUND:   This where you have a bank savings account holding a minimum of six months of expenses to pay “all” your monthly bills in the event of a job lose or an illness:  you are NEVER to dip into this unless you are in a dire straight situation.   Establish this fund FIRST before all other suggestions are followed.   SAVINGS INVESTMENT:   -          Start saving for an emergency fund first. -          Do not use the Overdraft protection feature on your bank debit card = avoid getting into the habit of paying Overdraft charges over and over again!  But do have it on the account – in the event of an emergency = like your car breaks down, etc. and avoid using a credit card and carry a balance. -          Start an investment account at Ally.com/invest and invest in my Model ETF Portfolio that I’ll outline at a later date…stay tuned! -          Start investing in my ”ALL PURPOSE” Model Mutual Fund Portfolio: starting in your mid-50’s/early 60’s. -          Start investing in my designated Model Mutual Fund 80+ Portfolio in your 80’s; exact allocation percentages to also be revealed at a later date! CREDIT CARDS/BANKING MANAGEMENT:  -          Establish a credit history at 18 years old before working a full-time 9-5 or going to college:  now is the time to obtain a pre-paid debt card through Capital One.com or a similar lender.   And do not forget to get a small personal loan ($1,000.00 minimum) at a local bank using a co-signer to qualify for the loan.  As you SLOWLY establish a credit history; apply for a no-fee/low credit limit card through Discover.com and/or Capital One.com.   HAVE YOU RUN UP YOUR CREDIT CARDS TO THE MAX AND DROWNING IN DEBT OVERALL? – CONSIDER CLAIMING BANKRUPTCY AND START OVER – JUST BE CAREFUL; DON’T SCREW UP AGAIN LIKE THE LAST TIME.   -          Earn interest in an interest-bearing savings or CD account:               Not all banks are created equal; which is why most are banking wrong:                 BANK OF AMERICA:  This is a “fee city” bank.  You name it, they have a fee attached TD BANK:  This is a bank with convoluted morals.  Good luck banking in this environment; more horseshit then you can shake a stick at!    -   If your balance falls below $100.00 at TD at any given time during the month; they hit you with a $15.00 low balance fee ($180.00 a year!). You are better off going to a local bank or a federal credit union for your banking needs. BE ON THE LOOKOUT FOR MY NEXT SERIES INSTALLMENT POST ON 6/3/2018!
Save
Confidence, Energy, and Friends: punk @NUEPORTS i took the same energy i used to hate myself and turned it into confidence that's how you recycle 9/30/17, 3:35 AM 194 RETWEETS 401 LIKES <p><a href="https://catastrofries.tumblr.com/post/171403407641/mediokurrr-can-i-get-a-step-by-step-on-how-to" class="tumblr_blog">catastrofries</a>:</p><blockquote> <p><a href="https://mediokurrr.tumblr.com/post/171379412427/can-i-get-a-step-by-step-on-how-to-do-this" class="tumblr_blog">mediokurrr</a>:</p> <blockquote><p>Can i get a step by step on how to do this?</p></blockquote> <p>So far for me it’s been something like:</p> <p>1. Become aware of how and when you tearing yourself down. </p> <p>2. Now that you can catch yourself doing it. Offer counters to the negative self talk. A really useful thing I read was to talk to yourself almost the way you would child. Gentle and patient. Even when they fuck up. </p> <p>3. Take time to celebrate your small accomplishments. You’ve been attacking yourself for every little mistake. Apply that same fervor to the positive things in your life. Did the dishes even though you didn’t want to? Fuck yeah! Got up and took shower? YES!!! You are taking positive steps to feeling better. Celebrate it.</p> <p>4. Make lists of things you’re good at/ like about yourself. The first time I did this the only two things in my list we’re that I liked my hair and I had good friends. It was start.</p> <p>5. Don’t beat yourself up if you screw up steps 1-4. It’s counter productive. When I catch myself calling my self stupid for some mistake or other my response now is,“We don’t talk to ourselves like that anymore. What’s something constructive that could actually help solve the problem.” </p> <p>Most of the time that seems to work. Not always. But more and more Everytime.</p> <p>I hope any of that made sense.</p> </blockquote>
Save
Advice, Confidence, and Energy: punk @NUEPORTS i took the same energy i used to hate myself and turned it into confidence that's how you recycle 9/30/17, 3:35 AM 194 RETWEETS 401 LIKES naamahdarling: mediokurrr: catastrofries: mediokurrr: Can i get a step by step on how to do this? So far for me it’s been something like: 1. Become aware of how and when you tearing yourself down. 2. Now that you can catch yourself doing it. Offer counters to the negative self talk. A really useful thing I read was to talk to yourself almost the way you would child. Gentle and patient. Even when they fuck up. 3. Take time to celebrate your small accomplishments. You’ve been attacking yourself for every little mistake. Apply that same fervor to the positive things in your life. Did the dishes even though you didn’t want to? Fuck yeah! Got up and took shower? YES!!! You are taking positive steps to feeling better. Celebrate it. 4. Make lists of things you’re good at/ like about yourself. The first time I did this the only two things in my list we’re that I liked my hair and I had good friends. It was start. 5. Don’t beat yourself up if you screw up steps 1-4. It’s counter productive. When I catch myself calling my self stupid for some mistake or other my response now is,“We don’t talk to ourselves like that anymore. What’s something constructive that could actually help solve the problem.” Most of the time that seems to work. Not always. But more and more Everytime. I hope any of that made sense. This is great advice @catastrofries Sincerely, this is the best advice. It’s easy to dismiss it and say “That would never help!” but, like, if you try it, you might be surprised.
Save