Explore all my writing on the six financial freedom factors. You can subscribe to my articles, new thinking and webinar invites at the bottom of any page.
A successful investment strategy is one that gives you a good shot at meeting your goals while allowing you to sleep at night.
With loss of influence comes loss of control. Get used to it. And have a plan B.
In a time of great uncertainty it’s important to remember that you probably have no investment skill, but that doesn’t mean you have to be incompetent.
Research suggests that wasting time isn’t as bad as it sounds.
As my main professional career recedes into the past, new priorities emerge.
The Money Mammoth by Brad Klontz, Edward Horwitz and Ted Klontz, helps you get a handle on the tricks your mind plays when it comes to money.
Forsaking your monthly pay cheque can be a nerve-wracking experience. Here are some steps to get you comfortable.
Transitioning from your main career to a new phase of life is a major psychological challenge. Changing Gear, by Jan Hall and Jon Stokes, helps you prepare for what you may face.
Reflecting on the first year of my new life, more’s gone right than wrong. The key is preparation.
Forecasting returns is a seemingly impossible yet essential part of financial planning. We have at least to try, while recognising the uncertainty in any attempt we make.
A robust investment strategy has to be linked to your financial goals and, crucially, the extent to which they are flexible.
My review of Stocks for the Long Run by Jeremy Siegel. This classic text by an esteemed Wharton professor makes the case powerfully for investing in equities.
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