You may feel bankrupt – but that’s only a description of your finances, not your marriage. By supporting each other, you can get out of debt, regain financial control and grow closer as a couple.
Dealing with money problems in marriage can be a challenge. But the process of handling a financial crisis well — whether it’s an “act of God” or the result of poor choices — is basically the same.
What if planning your summer vacation had a bonus? What if planning your time away could strengthen your marriage? Here are three tips to build your marriage as you plan your vacation.
As we reach retirement age, the temptation is to think our time is finally our own. But what if God has something else in mind for us during this new life stage?
Financial questions are often a leading concern for women facing an unplanned pregnancy, but a woman’s decision to carry her baby to term is rarely determined solely by her economic situation.
Every decade of married life presents its own financial risks and opportunities, and planning ahead can lay the groundwork for making wise money choices throughout the many years you’ll share together.
Poor financial communication between husband and wife is common. Talking about money doesn’t always come naturally, but Bethany and Scott Palmer offer tips that can make the process a little easier.
A practical way to communicate about your finances is to create a “money huddle.” It’s not a budget-planning session; it’s a time to address the emotional side of money.
Many marriages are blessed with a spouse who is a live-life-to-its-fullest spender, while the other spouse saves each penny. But too often, husbands and wives end up feeling like they’re on opposing teams.
Changing your financial situation starts with deliberate choices to defeat the destructive attitudes that are keeping you in debt. The way you do that is by consciously replacing destructive thoughts with truthful and beneficial ones.