Money 10 ways to save more and pay down your debt

17:37  27 november  2017
17:37  27 november  2017 Source:

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Simple strategies to boost your financial knowledge (and your bank accounts) while easing your debts .

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MS_FINANCIAL_LIT_1200x600_4© Used with permission of / © Rogers Media Inc. 2017. MS_FINANCIAL_LIT_1200x600_4

1. Set a goal

If you’re serious about saving you need to set a goal so you know what you’re saving for. Whether it’s a trip to Japan you hope to take in a few months or saving for retirement, having a very specific goal will help you stay motivated and on track.

2. Track your dollars

The best way to get on track to saving is to spend less than you earn. Tracking your spending—either through a daily journal or an app—can help you do this.

3. Trim spending

Consider trimming expenses. Once you know how much you’re spending monthly, you can decide what areas you’d like to cut back on so you can meet your savings goal.

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But once you have accomplished this goal, use any funds at your disposal to pay down debt . Unexpected ways to make more and spend less, delivered to you daily. The best deals and coupons to save on everything you buy.

There are a lot of different ways people approach their debts and decide how (and on what timeline) they’re going to pay them off. How Much I Saved By Cutting Out Restaurant Spending For 3 Weeks.

4. Kill two birds with one stone

For those with low to moderate incomes, paying off debt—including the mortgage—is the best tax-planning you can do. That’s because you don’t pay taxes on the capital gains on your home and there’s no tax on the return you get for getting out of debt.

5. Automate it!

Set up an automatic transfer of funds to a savings to a savings account (or TFSA or RRSP) so that a set amount—say 10% of your gross monthly income that comes off your paycheque automatically. This way, it’s not a question of finding the willpower to save every month. So save first for the goals that you have and then spend what’s left over.

6. Pay less tax

Slash your taxes by making sure you use TFSAs and RRSPs properly. Hint: Generally speaking, if you make less than $50,000 annually, TFSAs work best. If you make more than $50,000, then saving in an RRSP works best.

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“The average person using Truebill saves more than 0 a year just by canceling unwanted subscriptions,” says CEO “You always want to aggressively pay down the most expensive debt first,” says Kimberly Foss, a certified 10 items to rent instead of buy. 11 things cheaper in retirement.

This is the most popular—and convenient— way to save . Set up an automatic direct deposit into a savings account. Commit to never use these savings for any purpose other than your down payment . 4. Reduce your high interest rate debt .

7. Don’t tempt yourself

Eliminate temptation to control spending. Forget roaming through malls and bookstores where impulse buys are common. Instead, hit the gym or join a book club to stay busy and engaged.

8. Stack it

One strategy to pay off debt quickly is the stacking method. It asks you to list all of your debts in descending order from highest interest rate first on down. This strategy requires you to make minimum payments on all of your debts while directing the remainder of your funds towards the loan with the highest interest rate. Once that one is paid off, you’d do the same to the next highest interest rate debt on your list.

9. Let it snowball

A second method to pay down debt is the debt snowball strategy. This is where you focus on paying your debts from the smallest amount to the highest by making minimum payments on all your debts and putting the remainder towards the one with the lowest amount—such as a credit card, say. Paying off a small debt can lead to a feeling of accomplishment, which is an important motivational factor for those who may feel overwhelmed by their debts.

10. Know your TFSA

The limit for 2017 is $5,500. Try to max it out if you can. And remember, your room is cumulative, meaning the unused amount you can add to your TFSA has rolled over.

Canadian households lead the world in terms of debt: OECD .
Canadian households borrow more than people in any other OECD country, and house prices are at least 50 per cent overpriced than they should be based on the rental market, the group says in a new report.AMZN

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