Tag: financial outlook
A financial outlook refers to your overall picture of financial stability and well-being. A healthy financial outlook includes a balanced budget, a good debt management plan and a solid saving strategy. We gathered the latest news and trends affecting your financial outlook right here so you can learn how to achieve a bright outlook on your financial life.
Mar 08, 2017 | April Lewis-Parks
Ben Schmidt won the second round of Consolidated Credit’s Money Mantra Video contest with a little help from his money-saving clone. Watch to learn how!
Feb 01, 2017 | Meghan Alard
Consolidated Credit announces the first winner in its Money Mantra Video Contest. Watch the winning video and learn how to make your own mantra to win!
Jan 23, 2017 | Meghan Alard
Roughly 3 in 10 Americans report their financial life is not where they thought it would be starting this year. Here’s what you can do to find stability.
Jan 20, 2017 | Meghan Alard
A new survey finds Americans are optimistic that they will live to be debt free, but savings often takes a back seat to that goal. Here is what you can do.
Debt Advice, Financial Wellness
Nov 16, 2016 | April Lewis-Parks
Consumers report they’re in a better financial situation heading into the holiday shopping season, which may increase retail sales along with holiday cheer.
Nov 11, 2016 | Meghan Alard
A new study defines every American as a specific type of saver based on how you save and how you feel about saving money. Are you confident about saving?
Oct 07, 2016 | April Lewis-Parks
In spite of approaching $1 trillion in credit card debt and being over $1 trillion in student loan debt, there’s some good news in personal finance, too.
Sep 29, 2016 | April Lewis-Parks
A new study finds 69% of Americans don’t even have $1,000 in emergency savings to cover an unexpected expense. What does this mean for financial stability?
Sep 15, 2016 | April Lewis-Parks
This interactive map shows you the best and worst states for financial stability in the nation. Does where you live determine your ability to succeed?
Aug 15, 2016 | Michael Koretzky
A new study finds many households rely on raises to keep up with everyday expenses, so not seeing a salary increase every two years can mean big trouble.