Consolidate credit bills into one easy monthly paymentPay off your debt faster Lower your interest rates regardless of credit score Stop collection calls Eliminate late fees and over-limit charges
Consolidate credit bills into one easy monthly payment
Pay off your debt faster
Lower your interest rates regardless of credit score
Stop collection calls
Eliminate late fees and over-limit charges
Tackle your debts, drill sergeant style with help from InCharge's Sergeant Debt
Watch as he takes on your budget, teaches debt destruction, teaches savings tips and much more
Order The Military Money Transition Guide Today at No Cost.
CLICK HERE to download the eBook at the iTunes Store
As much as we like to think our relationships can't be defined by money, it happens. Lately, I've been asking people to send me questions on how to deal with financial issues brewing in their families.
Raising children can be expensive, as any parent knows. Knowing what taxpayers are eligible for when they become parents can keep them from paying more in taxes than they owe.
The Internal Revenue Service has good news for some taxpayers. First, if you didn't file your tax return in 2009, you still have time -- until April 15 -- to claim any refund you might be due.
Last month, my youngest son, Lindell, began to read. It was simple words at first; he noticed the "Open" sign in a window at the barber shop and the word "Sale" at the grocery store.
Part of the thrill of the NCAA college basketball tournament is filling out the brackets. During March Madness, 64 teams vie for the championship.
What would a tax season be without confusion and last-minute changes? First up, a lot of H&R Block customers are irate about a snafu that will delay their federal tax refunds by weeks.
A January article by David Wood for Huffington Post has risen from the dead, and it's making many military families mad—again.