Tez, who's 37, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $3,000 to take a tour of Japan.
Karen, who's 28, asks Suze if she can afford to spend between $9,000 and $10,000 on hardwood floors for her home.
Susan in California, who's single, tells Suze she's been laid off, divorced and lost $300,000 on her home. She wants to know if she can still retire at 60?
How lenders are digging into their bag of tricks to get you to spend more money than you have. A woman lent her brother her credit cards & ends up in $100K of debt. Viewers ask if they can afford a miniature red poodle, hardwood floors.
What you need to know about buying a home now that mortgage rates are on the rise. A pre-marriage promise leads to a couple conflict over selling their home & moving. Viewers ask if they can afford to hire a chef/musician for their 50th birthday, a new garage.
In this week's episode of "The Suze Orman Show," a look at what you need to know about buying a home now that mortgage rates are on the rise. And a pre-marriage promise leads to a couple's conflict over selling their home & moving.
Suze explains why money roles need to be updated and equal in today's households.
Suze Orman addresses the house rules for dealing with rising interest rates.
Jack from California wants to know if his ex is taking advantage of him. She moved back in and makes twice as much as he does but he still pays for everything.
Cathy from Illinois gave up financial control to her husband and wants to know how to get it back without hurting her relationship.
Heather and Joe are at odds about whether to stay in the house they agreed to live in until retirement or to move to a new home that will allow Heather to be closer to their daughter's daycare.
Suze explains why you can't count on an inheritance to plan your financial future.
Melissa wants to know if she and her husband can afford to spend $6,000 to take a trip to China to celebrate their first anniversary.
Forty-nine year old Natalie want to celebrate her 50th birthday by spending $750 on a chef/musician.
Twenty-six year old Ellyn from Rhode Island wants to know if she can rollover her 401(k) into a 403(b).
Becky, 42, from Virginia, wants to know if her 48-year-old partner Pam can retire from her physically demanding job at age 55 while Becky continues to work.
Fifty-seven year old Karen wants to know if she and her sixty-two year old husband, William can afford to pack up and retire now.
Nick is not sure if he should pay for grad school, or take out private student loans and use the funds to buy a house.
Brian, age 26 wants to spend $45,000 on a 2013 Nissan 370Z. But can he afford it?
Twenty-six year old Andrew wants to know if he should spend $3,000 to remodel his master bathroom.
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.