Being good with your money can be about more than just bagging a bargain in the shops, or getting favourable returns on your savings.
Life insurance can provide vital cash for your family just when they need it most – if you die or are diagnosed with a critical illness.
Many of us will borrow money at some point during our lives. But for some people, the options may be more limited – and more expensive – perhaps because they’ve struggled financially in the past.
Financial advisor-turned-author Max Horne says we must spread important message that money education is vital for the next generation.
With the holiday season a fading memory, family bank balances are likely depleted from back-to-school costs.
Many of us find talking about money to family and friends difficult. But given that relatives often end up lending to – or borrowing from – loved ones at some stage in life means it makes sense that we’re able to have conversations about cash, so that everyone knows where they stand.
For first-time buyers, getting on the property ladder can be a steep learning curve. But what if you’ve already bought your first home and you’re now looking to sell for the first time?
As students get ready to head off to university or college, many are about to get their first real taste of financial independence – for better or worse.
Many people are starting their families later on in life, for all sorts of reasons – whether it’s related to money, careers, relationships or health and fertility.
Nationwide Building Society recently announced an overhaul of how it charges for arranged overdrafts across its current account range – and it’s not the only financial giant mulling over such changes.
Summer school holidays can be a busy time for grandparents, with two fifths (42%) saying they’ve been lined up to provide free childcare, according to a survey by Lloyds Bank.