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Auto lenders are relaxing terms and offering an average of more than five years for borrowers to pay. Here's what Suze has to say about that.
Mary in Missouri tells Suze she's downsizing after a divorce. She wants to know if she should pay cash for her new home or get a mortgage and save money.
Danielle, who's 40, calls in to ask Suze if she can afford to spend $20,000 on a Grand Canyon family rafting trip.
Arlene is 54, married and lives in Arizona. She wants to know if she and her husband are on track to retire in 13 years and live on their savings, Social Security and a small pension.
A special focus on what Suze deems the most dangerous debt out there.
Alicia, who's 27, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $1,200 to live the Green Bay Packers Experience.
Bella, who's 20, is still in college and already freaking out about how much she'll have to pay in student loans when she graduates. Suze gives Bella a game plan to make sure her payments don¿t hit $1,000 per month.
Julie from North Carolina says scholarships covered her tuition but she's living off student loans. Should I take out more in case of emergencies?
Suze explains to Shannon in Arizona the steps necessary to ensure she pays down her student loan principal faster. Just adding extra to the monthly payment isn't enough.
Whitney asks Suze if she should take out a high-interest loan on a new car to build credit.
Susan is 50 and lives in Colorado with her husband. She asks Suze if they'll be able to retire in 9 years and move to Florida, where they can enjoy their boat on the canals.
Why student loans are the most dangerous types of debt and how to tackle it.
Jessica, who's 36, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $85,000 to buy a brand new Tesla Model S.
When Dave appeared on the show in March, he and his wife were $40,000 in debt and had a nearly $300 deficit each month. Dave returns to tell Suze how he turned it around and increased his family's bottom line.
Jason says his mother has a history of financial problems and wants money. He wants to know if he's obligated to help her?
Amy, who's 50 and single, lives in Maryland. She tells Suze she's worked for the Federal government for 25 years and wants to know if she'll be able to retire on her pension in 8 years.
In response to several emails and tweets asking why a trust is so mandatory, Suze Orman spells it out.
Why money is never an answer to fixing a financial problem.
Elizabeth, who's 29, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $750 on a Cajun pressure smoker.
Suze helps Randee figure out the devastating reason she keeps running up credit card debt despite multiple attempts to stop.
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.