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Financial Infidelity Giveaway

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Financial Infidelity by Bonnie Eaker WeilThis promotional giveaway has ended, thank you to everyone who entered!

Yesterday I reviewed Financial Infidelity by Dr. Bonnie Eaker Weil and today I’m happy to announce that I have three copies to give away to folks who were interested.

How To Win

If you are interested, there are two ways you can enter:

  • Leave a comment bringing up any sort of “couples and finance” question you may have. A good example is whether, before or after marriage, you should combine your finances. Another one is how a spender and a saver could address and perhaps work out a compromise before taking the plunge. Please be creative in your question.
  • Subscribe to receive posts by email. I said in the past that anyone subscribed to the feed via email were automatically entered into giveaways and I’m sticking to it. So, if you aren’t subscribed, you can subscribe. If you are subscribed, good luck!

Get Posts by Email

To sign up to receive the posts on Blueprint for Financial Prosperity via email, enter your email address below. All you will get are emails from Feedburner (and then one from me when I select a winner for this contest and potentially future contests), otherwise you will receive no other emails.

Congratulations to Kaligirl, Brandon, and Raymond!

{ 10 comments, please add your thoughts now! }

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10 Responses to “Financial Infidelity Giveaway”

  1. Brad says:

    Should couples keep separate bank accounts after moving in together or marrying?

  2. Laura says:

    A good question that I think a lot of couples probably deal with is How do you deal with it when one person is much more frugal than their spouse?

  3. Spoodles says:

    What kind of advice would you have for a couple in this situation: They keep separate accounts for their “personal” money, but one joint account for necessities. The husband, however, is constantly wanting to pay out of their joint account for meals out, movies, etc, that the wife would prefer to just skip, so that he can save “his” money to do other things with. She often ends up putting money from her own account into the joint account to cover the shortfall for his irresponsibility. This is a tough situation for her, because she really would prefer to save the money, but he sulks if he has to pay for these things. The couple in question are not my hubby and me (we keep all of our money in common, so this can’t happen), but they are very dear to me and I wish I had some advice beyond “talk to him about it”. Like that would work….

  4. Money Maus says:

    When starting a new relationship with someone, what is the best plan of action or way to approach the “financial” side of it, especially when that relationship starts to turn serious? And what if one of those two believes they have much more financial stability than the other?

  5. Kathryn says:

    What happens when, after running separate finances for a while, a couple has children and one parent decides to stay home? Does that parent become broke? Do they get an allowance? Do they feel like a kid again because they have to ask for money? How do they manage to rebalance the system?

  6. Brandon says:

    My wife has only worked part-time jobs thusfar in our marriage (she is a student still). As a result, the money she has always earned has been “her” money for buying clothes and such. Anyway, she still wants to keep “her” money separate once she starts a full-time job, and while that does not mean she won’t help out with things, she wants to employ her own strategy with bills, debt payoff, and such rather than combining together to tackle things. It would be interesting to explore how to resolve that versus a spouse who does want to combine everything and is kind of a money control freak.

  7. Eric says:

    The dreaded question: Prenup or no prenup? The answer to this question seems universally split–those who believe that marriage = eternal love/relationship and those who wish to hedge their bets on a “1 in 1.6 marriages fail” statistic. Is a prenuptial agreement a good idea? If our future spouses are turned off (or bitterly against) by the idea, are there alternatives to securing one’s assets / avoiding litigation if a divorce were to come along down the line?

  8. Quick Lunar Cop says:

    My girlfriend and I have recently moved in together. We were wondering whether we should sign a “co-habitation agreement” until we are considered common-law?

  9. Danielle says:

    In midst of our saving spree (grad school, ring, wedding, down payment on a house), is there any way to not feel panicked when we indulge in our hobbies? (His hobbies require big ticket items around $50-$1000, while mine are smaller around $10-50).

  10. Andrew says:

    Is any time of the year more financially advantaged for getting married? For example, the way it effects your taxes.


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