Tools & Resources for Finance
A curated list of tools and resources for finance I personally use and recommend to improve your finances.
For those of you who don’t know, I use to be in over £10,000 pounds worth of debt. At one point I had 5 different credit cards, and payday loans, and I was also addicted to gambling…a recipe for disaster you might say. Below you will find some of the tools and resources that helped me get out of debt and turn my life around.
I actually have a Youtube video on this.
The Dave Ramsay Show: Dave Ramsey is a straight-talking YouTuber, Podcaster, and Entrepreneur that runs The Dave Ramsey Show. His show is all about helping people get out of debt and manage their money better. Listening to Dave’s show gave me the kick up the arse I needed to get my finances in check. For those of you who don’t know, I use to be in over £10,000 pounds worth of debt.
There are many personal finance books out there, and I’ve read quite a few of them.
If I could only recommend three, it would be the ones below.
Rich Dad Poor Dad
Rich Dad Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki is probably the most popular personal finance book on the market. If you haven’t read it, I strongly suggest you do. If you want to improve your financial knowledge, get out of debt, become financially free and learn how to make money work for you, then this book is a must-read.
Think and Grow Rich
Think and Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill is another very popular book that features 13 steps to help you achieve your goals, change your life and join the ranks of the rich and successful. I’ve read and listened to this book on Audible and it’s helped improve my mindset. This is another must-read if you want to change your life.
The Richest Man in Babylon
The Richest Man in Babylon by George Clason is an amazing book about personal finance. Written in 1926, this book is still relevant today. The main financial principle within this book is about paying yourself first. Instead of paying your bills as soon as you get paid, pay yourself first, save at least 10% of all you earn.