Before you spend your hard-earned money this year, be sure to catch this holiday eye-opener. It could change your mind about how much you plan to spend.» Read More
Alex graduated with $145,000 of student loan debt while his wife Nicole, is a saver who doesn't believe in debt. Nicole has been saving for a house but Alex's debt makes her very uncomfortable. They want to know which makes more sense, paying off the rest of Alex's student loans or buying a house?
Gissette, who's 30, wants to know if she can afford to pay $30,000 to get her son into a private school.
Beth is 43 and a single teacher. She tells Suze she got a late start saving for retirement and wants to know if she's on track to retire at 60.
A message to everyone who gets stressed out watching The Suze Orman Show & why it's so important to overcome those feelings. A nurse juggles her family's $40,000 of debt wants off the 0% balance transfer train. Viewers ask if they can afford to hire a doula, get a dental procedure to whiten teeth.
Heather has been juggling credit card debt for a long time -- transferring credit card debt to 0 percent offers and she can't keep up. She and her husband are facing $40,000 worth of debt, and Heather wants to know how to get it paid down.
Keith calls in to ask Suze if he can afford to spend $1,500 on a cosmetic dental procedure to have spots removed from his teeth caused by braces.
Joanne, who's 41, wants to know the best way to save for her kids' college education: a Coverdell or Florida Prepaid Plan.
Beth, who's 44 and lives in Cleveland, says she and her husband have spent a lot of money on their kids but know they should have more in savings and retirement. She wants to know what they are doing wrong.
Elizabeth asks Suze if she can afford to spend $8,000 on a "Last Hurrah" European vacation.
Kim asks if she settles on a delinquent credit card, will she owe money to the IRS?
Megan moved home so she could pay off her student loan debt. She wants to know if she should devote all of her money to the loans or save some.
Karen (who's 51 and lives in New York) and her husband married and had kids later in life. They want to know if they will be able to save for college and still retire in 16 years.
Sara says she wants to break free of her parents' support, but finds it hard when she has $200,000 of debt, much of which is from student loans her parents cosigned and are helping pay. In part 2, Suze gets tough with cuts and a Suze smackdown to wake Sara up.
Sara says she wants to break free of her parents' support, but finds it hard when she has $200,000 of debt, much of which is from student loans her parents cosigned and are helping pay.
Richard, who's 55, asks Suze if he can afford to spend $5,300 on a Green Bay Packers season ticket upgrade.
Jessica, who's 31, asks Suze if she can afford to spend $2,700 to buy a Pilates Reformer.
Kerry is 39 and her husband is 55. They have 2 young kids and want to know whether they'll be able to retire together in 15 years?
Marty's son is about to marry a financial disaster and she wants to know what he should do to protect himself.
Dave and his wife wanted a big family but didn't financially plan for it. Now they want a plan to tackle their debt but will have to make some serious cuts to accomplish their goal.
Deb asks Suze if she can afford to spend $12,200 on a family vacation to Mexico.
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.