Sue, in New York City, says she took a back seat and let her husband handle all the finances. But now that she's soon to be divorced and in the driver's seat, she needs Suze to give her a roadmap to get out of debt.
This holiday season, the one gift you can give yourself that you'll never need to return. A stay-at-home mother who never handled money needs to make a change now that she's divorced. Viewers ask if they can afford a Tory Burch bag, a Mercedes and an 11-year-old standup comic wants tickets to see Bill Cosby.
Suze is loving munis again. Why municipal bonds could be the best place to put your money right now.
With Suze Orman.
Money is tight for Aimee and Tim, who don¿t see eye-to-eye on whether to invest for the long or short term. Suze gives the young couple an action plan that meets both of their goals.
Susan, who's 57, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $45,000 plus $1,000/month on a country club membership.
Kurt, who's 58, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $8,000 on a Honda Rubicon.
Don, who's 47, says he and his wife have worked 20 years at demanding jobs and are burned out. He wants to know if they'll be able to relax at 57 and 58?
Allison has had to live off her emergency fund for the last 4 months and is now afraid she may run through all of it before she gets a new job. Suze helps her realize she has more than she thinks.
Melissa asks Suze if she can afford to spend $875 on a Louis Vuitton Speedy 39 Bag.
Suze is loving munis again. Why municipal bonds could be the best place to put your money right now. A young couple can't agree on what they should be saving for: a bigger home in a better neighborhood, or retirement. Viewers ask if they can afford kickboxing classes, Ireland on horseback.
Sandy wants to know if she can afford to spend $5,000 on an ELF Electric Pedal Car.
The way you think about money can jeopardize or enhance your financial health.
Shannon tells Suze she has $45,000 in credit card debt from a failed business. She wants to know if it¿s time to file for bankruptcy?
Michelle is 49 and divorced. She's raised two kids alone and wants to know if she'll be able to retire at 67, or whether she'll have to work forever.
How your money mindset -- the way you think about money -- can put your finances in jeopardy. How to handle your savings after losing your job so it lasts as long as possible. Viewers ask if they can afford a Louis Vuitton bag, an electric pedal car.
You work hard all year to save and pay down debt, so why do you fall into the money trap this time of year?
Nikki in Chicago tells Suze she's been spending uncontrollably without her husband's knowledge. Suze gives Nikki an action plan to stop cheating financially on her husband and get out of debt.
Michelle in Illinois tells Suze she and her husband are $90,000 under water on a townhouse they bought in 2008, but they were denied a short sale. They want to know what to do now.
Douglas, who's 31, asks Suze if he can afford to spend up to $4,000 on a Costa Rican surprise getaway.
Many financial problems have nothing to do with a lack or abundance of income but with your mental state.
If you are feeling pressure to join the gift-buying herd, take heed to this holiday action plan by Suze Orman before you shop.
Suze Orman maintains that bankruptcy is a viable alternative to being over your head in debt.