Mother-of-four, Tammy in Minnesota can't make ends meet because she can't say "no" to her husband and her children. She needs Suze's help to cut back on their spending and balance their budget.
Lorraine, who's 57, asks Suze if she can afford to take a $28,000 African safari and mountain gorilla excursion.
Darcy, who's 31 and lives in Michigan, asks if she and her husband should both be on one employer's health plan. It would save $200/month which she says they could put into a Roth IRA?
Anthony and his wife are 38, with no kids. They want to know if they're on track to buy a NJ beach home and retire at 67.
Money anxiety is at the heart of all the calls: a woman whose husband won't deal with money, a daughter stressed over her father's finances, and a son worried he pushed his parents into bankruptcy. Viewers ask if they can afford a Rolex watch, a Mt. Everest base camp trek.
Are you ignoring your money? How opening your eyes to what you have will change your financial future. A woman who handles all the family finances wants to learn to say "no" without being the "bad guy." Viewers ask if they can afford a Tennessee Walking Horse, an African safari.
A Mother's Day money message on what's most important when it comes to your money & kids. A young mother wants to start a new life but bad credit is holding her back. Viewers ask if they can afford glasses that help the color blind, a trip to see "Annie" on Broadway.
A Mother's Day money message on what's most important when it comes to your money & kids.
Tricia's parents had joint credit cards. Dad died and mom was told she'd have to reapply in her name only. Is this true?
Amy is a young mom with bad credit. She says her financial past is preventing her from starting her new life and needs help building a financially stable future for her, her fiancé, and her kids.
John, who's 45, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $19,500 on a sunroom addition.
Kristina's fiance says she's contributing too much to her 401(k). Should she put in less so she can pay off debt?
Artie, who's 56, says he feels like he's been working forever and wants to know if he's on track to retire debt-free in 6 years when he begins to collect his pension.
A Mother's Day money message on what's most important when it comes to your money and kids. A young mother wants to start a new life but bad credit is holding her back. Viewers ask if they can afford glasses that help the color blind, a trip to see "Annie" on Broadway.
Everyone is excited the real estate market is bouncing back, but is it really the time to jump in? A couple is tired of waking up to raw sewage in their bathroom and wants out of their condo, but isn't sure whether it¿s time to buy a home or not. Viewers ask if they can afford a Yamaha motorcycle, Amish-made custom furniture.
Everyone is excited the real estate market is bouncing back, but is this really the time to jump in?
Steffanie and Jamie live in a small one-bedroom condo and because of problems with the building, would love to leave it for a small house of their own. But, if they sell their place now, they'd have to sell at a loss. Do they stick it out or can they afford to move on?
Emilie in Kansas says her sister made her mom co-signer of her sister's student loans without her knowledge. She wants to know what she can do?
Kraig asks Suze if he can afford to spend $12,290 on a Yamaha V Star 1300 Tourer.
Jessica in Texas, who's 30, tells Suze she's afraid all their retirement accounts will be wiped out if the economy tanks. She wants to know if she's worrying about nothing.
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.