Stop dating save money
I think this is a great question — I’ve been there on both counts, and I think it’s something that can be unique to overachieving chicks. (And apologies in advance for every time I say “he” or “the guy” — I really do just mean the person you’re dating, but it can be so much more awkward to write.) First, let me start by saying that in the beginning, I wanted a guy who was “more” than me — taller, smarter, richer, more successful.(Hey, I’ll admit it.) After a few years on the New York dating scene that was whittled down to “taller” — and I was even flexible on that point."Clueless" millennials are the “Yolo generation” screams a press release sent out this week by peer-to-peer lender Ratesetter.Yolo – or “you only live once” – is a toe-curling attempt at yoof speak, and code for the “spend now, worry later” attitude.This could be extremely controversial and slightly off-topic, but what about some sort of open thread about either (1) dating people who are way less busy than you are or (2) dating people who have way less money.I know that outside of office romances, the subject of dating has not really been broached, but I think so many of the corporette-readers probably have had one of these two issues.A woman has saved tens of thousands of dollars after she vowed to buy nothing for a whole year.
If he’s going to bars every night or playing video games, do either of those activities worry you?
Those aged 18-34 are branded “clueless” about their finances.
Even worse, some amateur sociologists claim to have identified a pattern behind their spending.
The personal financial journalist became a minimalist, and stopped cluttering her house with possessions and making unnecessary purchases. The Londoner wrote in the Telegraph it was a mortgage she took out on a home in 2013 that led her to think more about her spending.
Looking into minimalism on American websites, she stumbled across Buy Nothing Day, a time when people are urged to avoid shopping for a day.
“It sounds extreme, but I’d set myself budgets and spending plans in the past and they’d always fallen by the wayside on my next night out.” Mc Gagh would pay for necessities — her mortgage, bills, insurance and charity donations. She’d then spend money on toiletries, cleaning products and groceries.