If you’re wondering what debt consolidation is and if it’s right for you, our partners at Fairstone shared several scenarios where debt consolidation is worth looking into.
We’ve put together a helpful library of resources to help Canadian individuals and businesses through COVID-19. This post includes information about government updates, grants available and communicates numerous programs and tips to help you find the right relief package and receive benefits during this time.
Every Canadian has a credit score, but most of us have a pretty foggy understanding of what they mean and how they work. Despite this veil of secrecy, there are a number of simple best practices you can employ to improve your credit score over time. If you follow these tips, you’ll be well on your way to a stable financial future!
Debt can be crippling. Perhaps you are sick of being burdened by credit card balances. Maybe everyday expenses have become overwhelming. Whatever your reason, debt repayment is possible even if challenging. It also is quite rewarding. With debts increasing every day and Canadians everywhere facing this problem, we’re here to provide some insightful information for getting out of debt smoothly, swiftly and safely.
The end of the year is a great time to do some reflection and clean up your finances to prepare for the new year. We’re wrapping up a decade, and the future is bright. You’re wiser, smarter, and older. 2020 can be full of possibilities if you plan for them! Here are a few ways to get clear on your goals and set up your finances for the new year.
Stiff competition among lenders has made negotiating better credit card terms much easier. Many cardholders do not approach their issuer to ask for a credit limit increase, fee waiver, or lower interest because they assume the terms they agreed to can never be changed. However, there is room for renegotiation. Most banks are willing to change credit card terms, but the only way to know for sure is to ask.
Every adult on the planet carries some degree of debt during their lifetime. In fact, the normal rite of passage for young people is to get credit cards or student loan debt as soon as that first paycheck is earned. As time passes, mortgages, auto loans and other types of credit is added to the pile of money owed to creditors. However, there is a possibility that debt can affect mental health when finances get out of control.