Cary, who's 52, tells Suze he's 52 & his wife is 34. He started a 2nd family and wants to know if he'll still be able to retire in 10 years?
Suze offers one last piece of advice on knowing what's coming in and what's going out. You can go to suzeorman.com and click on tools and expense tracker. You'll know what you spend month in and month out.
As Suze kicks off her 12th year on the air, she shares 3 money rules that will turn your financial life around. A husband & wife can't agree on whether they can afford to start a family. Viewers ask if they can afford a Louis Vuitton bag, a culinary management degree. Plus some Suze classic clips from the early days of the show.
Helen wants to know the right time to put her financial cards on the table with her boyfriend.
David & Sheba cannot agree on whether they have enough money to start a family.
Mike (37) asks Suze if he can afford to spend $1,500 on a 2013 HO Water Ski.
Christina is 53, single and a doctor. She's paid off $118,000 in student loans and wants to know if she is on track to retire at 66.
How making small changes can lead to big results in fixing your finances. A mother of 10 who was $3,000/month in debt, returns to give Suze an update on what happened after her Suze smackdown. Viewers ask if they can afford a pair of old Yankee Stadium seats, doggy daycare and more.
A caller has $50,000-$60,000 in credit card debt and wants to know how he can avoid bankruptcy.
In this segment, Suze talks about the problems with impound accounts: when mortgage lenders include taxes and insurance in the mortgage payment, and why you should never borrow money from your 401(k).
Even back in 2002, Suze was focused on teaching women they have to financially protect themselves. In this segment, she answers an email from a woman who was worried about not being able to protect her 19-year-old daughter because she couldn't get life insurance.
Do you have financial clutter? If you have clothes with price tags still on them, if your attic or basement is filled with boxes, that's material clutter. But there's another type of clutter many people have and that's financial clutter. What paperwork are you saving you should have thrown out years ago? Suze takes you through what to keep and how long to keep it. The show originally aired on March 9th, 2002.
Remember the dot-com bubble? In the late '90s, the NASDAQ ran wild. By 2002, when this show taped, the internet boom had gone bust and people were still stinging from their losses. With that memory still vivid, a woman calls up asking where she can invest her "safety net" money, safely.
As Suze kicks off her 12th year on the air, she shares 3 money rules that will turn your financial life around. A husband & wife can't agree on whether they can afford to start a family. Viewers ask if they can afford a Louis Vuitton bag and a culinary management degree. Plus some classic Suze clips from the early days of the show!
Why taking responsibility for your financial situation and getting involved with your money is a key to financial success. A doctor looks for financial healing as she faces nearly $300,000 worth of debt. Viewers ask if they can afford a 2-star Michelin dining experience, a Fisker Karma.
Juniper is a doctor looking for financial healing as she faces nearly $300,000 of debt.
David, who's 57, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $110,000 on a 2013 Fisker Karma.
Sasha's mother opened credit cards and took out $100,000 of student loans in her name. Sasha wants to know if there's any way out of this credit nightmare.
Valerie wants to know whether she should use the cash value of an old variable life insurance to fund a Roth IRA?
Ann (53) is married to Tom, who's younger (45), and wants to know if they'll be able to retire together down the road.
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.