I know it's a little late, but I'd like to wish you a Happy New Year. You may have noticed that the posting schedule here has slowed down a bit. That is due to two factors. The first is that with the holidays, I felt people had better things to do than come here looking for personal finance information. The other, larger reason, is that I took another contract job recently. It's full time work and it pays well. I'm still dedicated to earning money online, but in this economy, I have to look at the short term benefits a bit more.
Also, if you think you have something to say, I've created a venue for you to contribute an article. If you are a blogger and are looking to increase your audience this is a great opportunity for that. If you don't care about blogging, but still want to have your say, this is also a good option.
Lastly, here are some links from the previous week that I think deserved some highlighting:
- Brip Blap asks should I tip or not?
- The Digerati Life says want a big house? Tour this small home, change your mind.
- Frugal Dad posts attention car owners "“ do you need a reality check?
- Generation X Finance shares five foolproof financial strategies that will ensure you a better 2010.
- Million Dollar Journey provides 8 financial resolution ideas for 2010.
- Money Smart Life offers up ten simple money moves for 2010.
- My Dollar Plan says ignoring finances when young is a risky game.
- The Sun's Financial Diary posts getting ready to create your 2010 budget.
Top PF Posts:
- Get Rich Slowly on recession-proofing your life insurance.
- Mighty Bargain Hunter asks what is financial retirement?
- Bill Eater presents debt reduction strategies for the New Year.
- Five Cent Nickel blogs on traditional and Roth IRA contribution limits for 2010.
- Uncommon Cents makes seven New Years financial resolutions for 2010.
- Wise Bread posts 10 healthy things to eat and drink in the New Year.
- Tight Fisted Miser writes my online income was way down this year.
- MBA Briefs blogs how to analyze stocks like a pro "“ part 2.
- Money Monk asks why are Americans broke after paying the mortgage and car payment?
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