Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

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Description

Product Description

A guide to investing basics by the author of Broke Millennial, for anyone who feels like they aren''t ready (or rich enough) to get into the market

Millennials want to learn how to start investing. The problem is that most have no idea where to begin. There''s a significant lack of information out there catering to the concerns of new millennial investors, such as:

   *  Should I invest while paying down student loans?
   *  How do I invest in a socially responsible way?
   *  What about robo-advisors and apps--are any of them any good?
   *  Where can I look online for investment advice?

In this second book in the Broke Millennial series, Erin Lowry answers those questions and delivers all of the investment basics in one easy-to-digest package. Tackling topics ranging from common terminology to how to handle your anxiety to retirement savings and even how to actually buy and sell a stock, this hands-on guide will help any investment newbie become a confident player in the market on their way to building wealth.

Review

"A great intro for newbies to the terribly complicated financial world, mixed with personal advice on how to handle debt and emulate the mindset of the wealthy. A wonderful resource."
--Danielle Town, author of New York Times bestseller Invested and founder of The Invested Practice
 
"Erin is uniquely capable of making even the most difficult-to-understand financial concepts into something you actually want to talk about, and investing is no exception. If you are intimidated (or, frankly, bored) by the idea of investing, let Erin prove you wrong on both counts with this fantastic book."
--Chelsea Fagan, co-founder of The Financial Diet
 
"Erin delivers exactly what she promises in this easy-to-digest, conversational book. If you''re a Millennial who wants to invest but don''t want a boring tome to put you to sleep, this guide gets you started without drowning you in technical jargon. ''Level Up'' your money by reading this book!”
--Kristy Shen, co-founder of Millennial Revolution and co-author of Quit Like a Millionaire
 
" Broke Millennial Takes On Investing is the beginning investing book you''ve been waiting for. Not only does she break down investing terms, but she also explains ''the why'' in a way that will resonate with millennials and non-millennials alike. What most impressed me is Erin''s ability to explain how to invest in a way that is easy to understand and implement. As a former preschool teacher turned financial educator, I can say that this book has all the hallmarks of a great, transformative read. If you''re starting your investing journey, bring this book along with you.
--Tiffany "The Budgetnisa" Aliche

"Erin compares asset classes to craft beers. Need I say more? She explains investing in a way that''s simple and easy-to-grasp without being simplistic. She entertains you with stories of Dutch tulips and Ask Jeeves, introduces you to new technologies, walks you through ethical investing and explains the investment landscape so well, you''ll feel like an expert by the time you finish reading this book."
--Paula Pant, Founder of AffordAnything.com and Host of the Afford Anything podcast 

Praise for Broke Millennial Takes on Investing


"She [Erin Lowry] offers clear discussions of everything from individual stock picking to impact investing to the benefits of investing even when you’re risk averse."
--The New York Times

"It’s the youthful perspective that makes this book so refreshing. It’s well written and researched by a millennial for millennials. You hear their voices and their concerns without the judgment, sarcasm and superiority we older folks too often convey when we talk to young adults about money."
--The Washington Post
 
"Erin Lowry''s Broke Millennial is a charismatic guide to personal finances for people seeking a modern, thorough introduction to the topic."
--Refinery29
 
“A new book about money that teens and millennials will actually read…. This not only has great insights and tips about handling money, but it''s written in a casual, relatable way.”
--Time

“Following up on 2017’s Broke Millennial, Lowry tackles her generation’s queasiness with financial markets as an instrument for building wealth.”
Publishers Weekly

About the Author

ERIN LOWRY is the author of Broke Millennial: Stop Scraping By and Get Your Financial Life Together and Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A Beginner''s Guide to Leveling Up Your Money. Her first book was named by MarketWatch as one of the best money books of 2017 and her style is often described as refreshing and conversational. Erin''s appeared on CBS Sunday Morning, CNBC and Fox & Friends. She has written for Fast Company, Cosmopolitan Magazine and Refinery29 and regularly speaks at universities and conferences around the country. Erin spent most of her childhood living in Asia, but now settled in New York City with her husband.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

I’m hoping you opened this book because you have at least a vague interest in investing, but like so many investors before you, including myself, you just have absolutely no clue how to start.

Here’s your first step. Quiet the inner voice that’s telling you some version of these excuses:

“You’re too young to worry about investing. That’s a grown-up thing. Like married with a house and a yard and a dog and a kid kinda grown-up.”

“You’re not smart enough to figure this out.”

“You’re too broke to be able to invest in the first place.”

You are grown up enough. You are smart enough. And we’ll get to whether it’s the right financial move for you to start investing now.

The fastest way to silence that inner critic is to clap back with why you need to be investing.

WHY YOU NEED TO INVEST YOUR MONEY

The simplest reason is this: it’s an efficient way to build wealth.
Seasoned investors, personal finance writers, financial advisors, and pretty much anyone doling out money advice will wax poetic on the ad­vantages of starting young and being consistent as an investor. The rea­son for this isn’t wishful thinking about what could’ve been if they’d only started sooner or been a little more aggressive with their contributions to the stock market. It’s simple math.

Reason 1: Compound Interest

“Compound interest is the eighth wonder of the world. He who under­stands it, earns it. He who doesn’t, pays it,” Albert Einstein, allegedly, once remarked.

Regardless of which wise man (or woman) made the statement, truer words were never spoken. Compound interest and the principle of com­pounding are essential reasons why investing early and consistently are touted as the means of wealth creation.

In short, compound interest is earning interest on interest. In ex­tremely simple terms, it works something like this:

On January 1, 2019, you invest $1,000 in an index fund. (We’ll get to what that is shortly.) By December 31, 2019, you’ve earned an 8 percent rate of return, so a total of $1,080 is now in your account. Starting in 2020, you begin earning interest on the $1,080 in your account, not just on the initial $1,000 investment. In 2020, you earn a 6 percent return on your $1,080, so you now have $1,144.80 in your index fund. Year after year, your money compounds, and you earn interest on your interest.

An increase of $144.80 in two years might sound like chump change, but imagine how quickly you can take advantage of compounding if you’re contributing to your investments monthly or even annually? In the scenario just described, you didn’t put in another penny after the ini­tial $1,000 investment and you still earned $144.80 in two years.
 
Or try this example:

Instead of starting with $1,000, you begin investing $100 per month in an index fund. Over the course of twenty years, with the fund receiving an average 7 percent return, you will have earned $49,194.59. It only would’ve amounted to about $24,000 if you’d put the same $100 in a basic savings account each month instead of investing it.

Investing allows you to take advantage of compound interest in a way that socking your money away in a savings account doesn’t.

Reason 2: Inflation

“The idea is, you will not outperform inflation without investing,” says Carrie Schwab-Pomerantz, president of the Charles Schwab Foundation, and senior vice president at Charles Schwab & Co., Inc. “What I mean by inflation is the natural rise of prices for goods.”

A hundred dollars can’t buy you as much today as it could’ve in 1989 or 1999 or even last year. Before you feel like contradicting me, let me say that obviously this isn’t always true for every good on the market. Thanks to competition in certain sectors and advancements in both manufactur­ing and technology, there are items once inaccessible to the general masses that are affordable today. But when we’re talking about inflation, we’re really referring to purchasing power. It’s why your grandparents could take a family of four out to a nice dinner for $5 in the 1950s, but today you can’t buy a value meal at McDonald’s for one person for $5. Having $100 in your bank account in 1989 would be equivalent to having $203.591 today, according to the Consumer Price Index Inflation Calcu­lator from the United States Department of Labor.

Money nerds make a big deal about inflation because your money will essentially lose value over time if it isn’t at least keeping pace with infla­tion. From January 2008 to January 2017, 2 percent represented a decent rule of thumb for what to expect inflation to be.

Your money needs to keep up with inflation, especially when you’re saving for long-term goals like retirement. Just putting that money in a savings account will erode your purchasing power because savings accounts don’t offer great interest rates. Or, as it’s more commonly called, annual percentage yield (APY). In 2019, many bank accounts only offer you a measly 0.01 percent APY. That means if you have $1,000 in savings, you’ll get a whopping $0.10 in interest by the end of the year. Some banks offer higher rates, like 1.75 percent APY, which would net you $17.50 in interest, but that’s still a pretty measly rate if that’s where you’re putting your entire life savings because you aren’t investing.

Investing helps protect your money against inflation. Sure, there will be years of low returns, but the average annualized return of the stock market will (most likely, because I can’t make promises about market performance) outperform inflation. We know this because we have de­cades and decades of data, and even factoring in terrible years, it still av­erages out to beat inflation. However, this argument does make the assumption that your investments are diversified over a variety of sectors and companies and are not all in a single stock. We’ll get into what those terms mean in chapter 2.

Reason 3: Time

The earlier you start, the longer you have to let compound interest do its job for you, and the better you can weather the ups and downs of the market. And best of all, the less money you have to invest each year to meet your goal. Think that sounds suspicious?

Meet Jake and Stacey, twenty-six-year-olds who would like to retire at age sixty-two. They’ve just started new jobs, and neither one has ever invested or saved for retirement before. They each earn $50,000 a year, and their employer offers a 4 percent match on their 401(k)s.

Stacey enrolls right away, putting 4 percent of her salary ($2,000) in her 401(k) in order to get her full employer match (an additional $2,000). For simplicity’s sake, let’s say Stacey stays at the exact same salary for the next thirty-six years, and that she receives an average 7 percent return on her investments.

In thirty-six years, when Stacey is sixty-two, she’ll have just shy of $600,000 in her 401(k).

Jake decides to wait until he’s thirty-six to begin investing in his 401(k). That means ten years of employer matches left behind, which, before compound interest, is $20,000! Again, for simplici­ty’s sake, we’ll say Jake also stays at a stagnant $50,000 salary per year his whole career.

Jake tries to play catch-up and puts 10 percent of his $50,000 salary toward his 401(k). That’s $5,000 a year from Jake + the $2,000 employer match he receives. He, too, receives an average 7 percent return on his investments.

In twenty-six years, when Jake is sixty-two and wants to retire, he’ll have almost $481,000 in his 401(k).

Jake contributed $3,000 more per year to his 401(k) than Stacey did, yet he accrued approximately $119,000 less than Stacey be­cause she started earlier.

The Jake and Stacey example highlights why time matters. The earlier you start, the less you have to invest each month or year in order to reach your goals. Trying to play catch-up later is much harder than most people think.

“What you forget when you’re a young person is that you don’t have a mortgage yet, you don’t have a family yet. Your financial commitments are less, and you have flexibility, and making decisions may feel tough then, but it’s easier to make [them] then than when you have a mortgage and a family,” explains Julie Virta, senior financial advisor with Van­guard Personal Advisor Services.
Even if you earn a lot more later in life, it doesn’t always mean you’ll have hundreds to thousands of spare dollars a month to try to catch up on the investing you should’ve done a decade ago.

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

SAKay
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not for older millennials or those with credit card debt
Reviewed in the United States on April 9, 2020
The writing style was very condescending, and her recommendation for anyone with debt is to go read her first book. Her first book doesn''t really have advice that can''t be found online for free. Also, both this and the first book in the series are aimed at younger and more... See more
The writing style was very condescending, and her recommendation for anyone with debt is to go read her first book. Her first book doesn''t really have advice that can''t be found online for free. Also, both this and the first book in the series are aimed at younger and more privileged millennials. If you''re at the older end of the millennial cohort, or struggling to make ends meet, these books are not written for you. In fact, the author talks down to you.

Save your money or buy something else.
40 people found this helpful
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An Average Guy
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Intro to Investing; Recommended for Anyone You Care About
Reviewed in the United States on April 13, 2019
I''m a relatively young millennial a few years into my career. I''ve always been obsessive about money from a spend-optimization standpoint (and this has been what drives my career, rather than my college education). Unfortunately, growth-optimization is an area where I am... See more
I''m a relatively young millennial a few years into my career. I''ve always been obsessive about money from a spend-optimization standpoint (and this has been what drives my career, rather than my college education). Unfortunately, growth-optimization is an area where I am sorely lacking, personally and professionally. I started with REI a couple of years ago, but didn''t really know what to do with all of the cash that builds up (or doesn''t, sometimes) between real-estate purchases.

This book was very insightful for that. Despite its length, it is an easy read thanks to the author''s tone. I think it took me around 4 hours to read cover to cover. I also did some ancillary research, armed with the topics presented in the book. I had never really given much thought to emergency funds or asset allocation, because I''ve never really considered short - medium-term investment options (due exclusively to ignorance on the matter). I figured it would just be cash and real estate. After reading the book, I''ve identified a flexible number for my emergency fund, and I''ve found a few investment vehicles that are well-suited to my financial goals.

It''s surprising how many people (young and old) unwittingly choose to make bad financial decisions simply because they don''t know any better. This book''s delineation between "rich" and "wealthy" was appreciated, because part of bad financial decisions seems to be people thinking they can gamble on the stock market (when they''re using loaner cars, have huge student loans, and are barely making ends meet) for quick money. This book is for anyone looking for a mature overview of their wealth-building options. If you''re looking for a get-rich-quick book written by a glorified sales rep, this isn''t for you.
35 people found this helpful
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Oles
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good information but poorly organized and annoying to read
Reviewed in the United States on November 2, 2019
This book has a lot of useful information about investing for beginners. However, I don''t recommend it for a pure beginner because it is not organized in a logical way. It seems like a rough draft. I think a pure beginner would get confused very easily because the topics... See more
This book has a lot of useful information about investing for beginners. However, I don''t recommend it for a pure beginner because it is not organized in a logical way. It seems like a rough draft. I think a pure beginner would get confused very easily because the topics and chapters are mixed together randomly.

Also, a lot of it is written poorly. I think the author wanted to make it more fun to read but it actually made it quite annoying to read. It''s as if the author never took a basic writing class. Here''s an example from the book: "Unfortunately, that''s what happens when the market tumbles, crashes, plummets, drops, takes a bath, dips, or whichever term you prefer." What exactly was the point of that sentence?
23 people found this helpful
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Chaston Matheny
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Helps build a solid start to what should be a long investing journey
Reviewed in the United States on May 9, 2019
4.5/5, rounded up for the rating. I enjoyed the book; I found the terminology helpful, and I think reading the book definitely boosted my financial and investing knowledge from "total novice" status to "mere amateur," which I think was the point. The... See more
4.5/5, rounded up for the rating.

I enjoyed the book; I found the terminology helpful, and I think reading the book definitely boosted my financial and investing knowledge from "total novice" status to "mere amateur," which I think was the point. The conversational tone was a real strength of the book. I think Erin knows her audience and does a good job reaching us. I particularly liked the fact that Erin interviewed "the experts" and had them weight in on popular things like robo-advisors and microinvesting. I also enjoyed the anecdotes throughout the book.

I''ve been pretty convinced to invest; have an idea of my financial goals; have a sense of my investing style (I''m happy to be "high risk" and passive, as I''m relatively young, understand the market is going to have ups and downs, and don''t mind putting what little disposable income I have into an investment account of mostly US stocks to then forget about); am eager to learn more; and have a better understanding of my options now than when I first picked up the book. So on those accounts, I''d call the book a success.

My only complaint is that I felt like the book could have been longer or included more details in some parts. For example, I use a particular robo-advisor for some investing, and I wanted more information on how they compared, for instance -- there was a section on this, but it seemed a bit underdeveloped. I also wanted to know exactly what I should say upon walking into a brick-and-mortar storefront of somewhere like Fidelity or Charles Schwab (do people walk in, or do they call?).

I do think it''s important to point out that the book won''t take you from a know-nothing, total-newbie investor to expert. The tips you need to be an "expert" are not in this book. Erin graciously provides a few suggestions for where to look next, but I think it''s important to go in with the right expectations: it will make you more comfortable with the idea of investing and help familiarize you with the world. It will coach you to a 5k, but it won''t coach you to the Olympics.

All this being said, I thought it was worth the read, and I definitely learned things from it!
18 people found this helpful
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Austin
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Know Nothing? 5 Stars. Otherwise... pass
Reviewed in the United States on June 12, 2020
This book is a true beginners book. It gives an edge to younger audiences that are completely unfamiliar with investing, because the author is indeed a young female investor who didn''t get in the game until her 20''s.. with no prior knowledge. She teaches on a more personal... See more
This book is a true beginners book. It gives an edge to younger audiences that are completely unfamiliar with investing, because the author is indeed a young female investor who didn''t get in the game until her 20''s.. with no prior knowledge. She teaches on a more personal level, which gets the reader more engaged. It also helps knowing that she is no wall street guru, or from a wealthy up-bringing; her background is like much of her audience. The book is very simple to read, things are explained very well, and concepts don''t run deeper than introductory. If you have minor knowledge about investing, I would say don''t waste your time. An investor with basic to intermediate knowledge will find this book pointless. However, investing is intimidating for a lot of people, and they don''t usually know where to start. This is where this book fills the gap.
9 people found this helpful
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Investing Millennial
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The go to book for any investor
Reviewed in the United States on April 15, 2019
Coming into this book, I knew I really appreciated Lowry''s writing style and ability to catch a reader''s attention with some sometimes not so "exciting" topics. This book nailed that pre-assumption right on the head. Lowry''s writing style and ability to smoothly transition... See more
Coming into this book, I knew I really appreciated Lowry''s writing style and ability to catch a reader''s attention with some sometimes not so "exciting" topics. This book nailed that pre-assumption right on the head. Lowry''s writing style and ability to smoothly transition from one topic to another makes for a seamlessly easy yet educational read. Her knowledge on the topic is vast and that is abundantly clear by her ability to go into detail on many topics of investing I was at first, foreign to.

I consider myself a very beginner investor. I contribute to a company retirement plan, put money into a few earmarked savings account, and that''s about it. But after reading Broke Millennial, I am extremely confident in my ability to now level up my money and push my investing and wealth to the next level. It''s a great sequel to her first book, which I 110% recommend reading on top of her second. Do yourself a favor and invest in this book, which will pay dividends for your future wealth for years to come.
8 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Helping Me Work Toward My Goals!
Reviewed in the United States on May 15, 2019
As I am about to enter a new decade of life, I''ve decided it is important to learn more about investing and actually invest! This book really dumbs it down for people like me who have no background in business or finance, which I appreciate SO much. Erin is so thorough, and... See more
As I am about to enter a new decade of life, I''ve decided it is important to learn more about investing and actually invest! This book really dumbs it down for people like me who have no background in business or finance, which I appreciate SO much. Erin is so thorough, and so relatable in her voice; it feels like I''m having coffee with a financially wiser friend and getting really good advice. I would highly recommend this book to individuals in any generation!
5 people found this helpful
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Alexander
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Beginners guide for LONG term investing
Reviewed in the United States on March 4, 2021
I very rarely write reviews but felt this one is needed fir this book. This book is NOT for the person who is looking to get into swing/day trading. This book harps on how risky it is and everyone should be in for long term investments. There is still things to learn if... See more
I very rarely write reviews but felt this one is needed fir this book. This book is NOT for the person who is looking to get into swing/day trading. This book harps on how risky it is and everyone should be in for long term investments. There is still things to learn if you’re new to trading from this book and the author does a good job of making it easy to read without getting bored. So for that I would recommend this book to someone just to get them interested in investing. The two biggest things I found annoying were the constant referral to a “Jill Schelesinger” and her book about dumb people and money (or something of that nature). The other would be the discouraging words for people getting into day/swing trading. Just because the author doesn’t agree with this approach doesn’t mean it isn’t feasible. Overall it is a good book but it’s only one style of investing.
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Top reviews from other countries

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5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love this book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 24, 2020
Love this book
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allan manley
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great for beginners
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 11, 2019
Great for beginners
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Shrey
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Packing but the book is not for me
Reviewed in India on July 27, 2020
It was packed in a great manner. There were 3 layers of packing which safeguarded the book from external damage. Cheers to the sellers. I have just started reading it but if you are looking to invest in India better buy something that can give you and idea about Indian...See more
It was packed in a great manner. There were 3 layers of packing which safeguarded the book from external damage. Cheers to the sellers. I have just started reading it but if you are looking to invest in India better buy something that can give you and idea about Indian stock market.
One person found this helpful
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Tim Ellis
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Well written and covers what you need to know on investing
Reviewed in Australia on June 5, 2020
A handy reference guide to investing, without to much push in any one direction. It gives you the confidence to make you next financial decisions
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Melanie Chevalier
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Such a good read
Reviewed in Canada on December 13, 2020
Exactly what I needed and more
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Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online

Broke Millennial Takes On Investing: A online sale outlet online sale Beginner's Guide to Leveling Up Your Money (Broke Millennial Series) online