It should have been a peaceful Halloween Ball and the envy of every well to do not invited. This year some of the wealthiest families gathered here in Atlanta, GA, to celebrate the thinning of the vial for a night long celebration. This grand affair was being hosted this year by a rising star organization, the Oasis Group, and expectations were running high.
The hubby and I finally sat down to watch the new Death Note movie on Netflix. We had our doubts, but had planned on watching it the moment we realized it was released. It seemed like it could be a good movie. It really did. After all, I had been eyeing the anime for months. So, a movie had potential.
Okay, so it's not Monday, but it feels like it.
No one likes budgeting. The very word, budget, gives people the feeling of restriction and financial stress. While creating a budget and sticking to it can leave you a bit restricted, it's not really meant to leave you feeling that way. The biggest reason to budget is to make sure you don't end up spending above your means. It's also meant to help you save as much as you can in case of an emergency, so that you don't go into debt trying to pay off medical bills or car and home repair bills.
Alright, it’s a topic that everyone brings up and that everyone seems to have some trick or talent for doing. But let’s face it, saving money can be hard. Especially if you’re a young adult living on your own for the first time. Below, I’m going to outline the simple steps you can take to save roughly 10 percent of your income every year.
Before the surge of ebooks, the traditional publishing format allowed for one new book release a year. That's right, readers (me included) used to wait a full year for the next book in much beloved series - I still do, along with lots of other readers. That's the kind of devotion great stories bring out in people.