Peer-to-Peer Renting: Embrace the Adventure

There’s a new shift in today’s rental market. It’s a new culture based on peer-to-peer (P2P) sharing.

A ‘sharing economy’ or ‘collaborative consumption’ is a popular economic model that is transforming the rental market.

  • Renters save money; owners make money; and properties beat standard hotels and rental agency locations.
  • It’s the same economic principle based on Uber.
  • The peer-to-peer rental market is valued at around $26 billion.

Infographic created by ralarm.com

Peer-to-Peer Renting: Embrace the Adventure

Peer-to-Peer Renting: Embrace the Adventure

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Infographic : Investment Opportunities Projections for 2014

Online Trading Academy, a leading source for investor training has come up a list of what’s hot and what’s not for investment opportunities for 2014. The trading academy has 34 financial educational centers all over the world and they also have a full online curriculum. The investment opportunity forecast for 2014 are from some of their top traders. Take a look at the infographic below from the Online Trading Academy.

Infographic : Investment Opportunities Projections for 2014

Infographic : The 7 Types of Millennials

What is a millennial?

If you are one of the 80 million people in the United States born between 1982 and 2000, welcome to the most diverse generation the country has ever seen.

The following infographic explores the 7 types of millennials you might identify with.

Which one are you?

Via :- mint.com

Infographic : The 7 Types of Millennials

Making the Grade: Are Americans Failing Financial Literacy?

A new study by the National Foundation for Credit Counseling revealed that many Americans grade themselves with a C, D, or F letter grade when it comes to their own financial literacy and money management skills.

The following infographic takes a closer look at what areas of finance Americans could use a little lesson on.

Via:- mint.com

Making the Grade: Are Americans Failing Financial Literacy?

Infographic: What Should You Do with $25,000?

Maybe you didn’t hit the mega-millions jackpot, but you’ve come into some extra cash. It might be tempting to go out and indulge, but there is probably a better way to spend that money.

In the final installment of this 3-part series, Jennifer Openshaw, America’s Chief Consumer Advocate, Wall Street Journal columnist and CEO of Family Financial Network, is back with advice on what to do with $25,000.

From purchasing an income property to deciding which upgrades to make on your primary residence, see what she says about how to make sure your financial decisions have a positive impact on your long-term financial well-being.

If you are just catching up on the series, check out Jennifer’s infographics on what you should do with $1,000 and what you should do with $10,000. The ideas range anywhere from building an investment portfolio to purchasing a new set of wheels — even getting certified in yoga instruction.

Via

Infographic: What Should You Do with $10,000?

Maybe you didn’t hit the mega-millions jackpot, but you’ve come into some extra cash. It might be tempting to go out and indulge, but there is probably a better way to spend that money.

In the second installment of this 3-part series, Jennifer Openshaw, America’s Chief Consumer Advocate, Wall Street Journal columnist and CEO of Family Financial Network, is back with advice on what to do with $10,000.

From building an investment portfolio to purchasing reliable transportation, see what she says about how to make sure your financial decisions have a positive impact on your long-term financial well-being.

If you are just catching up on the series, check out Jennifer’s infographic on what you should do with $1,000. The ideas range anywhere from tuning up your car to making a few minor home improvements — even getting certified in yoga instruction.

Via

Infographic: What Should You Do with $10,000?

Infographic: What Should You Do with $1,000?

Maybe you didn’t hit the mega millions jackpot, but you’ve come into a little extra cash — a bonus, gift, or even a small inheritance.

Sure, $1,000 might be a relatively small amount of money and it’s tempting to go out and splurge on an indulgence, but what if there is a better way to spend that money?

Jennifer Openshaw, America’s Chief Consumer Advocate, Wall Street Journal columnist and CEO of Family Financial Network, is lending her expertise about what you should do with $1,000.

The following infographic explores the best way to spend $1,000 — whether you spend it, invest it, or even grow it.

Via

Infographic: What Should You Do with $1,000?