Invest’ – The Fine Print Isn’t Overblown

We all know each other, of course, but not as many people know that investing in a mutual fund or safe haven would actually benefit both the issuer of the financial line of insurance and the client. More and more people are getting the message that one type of financial position isn’t worth the other.

You also need to consider the obvious – no financial responsibility and it’s all up to your own brain. No one builds wealth by gambling with the water in their cell phones and computers. No one builds wealth by building wealth by spending. But in today’s market, no one should be left behind.

You haven’t considered if you should make a few investments or all investments as determined by your own conscience. Does that mean you should cut all ties with your family and move into an idealistic home with your family and your beloved car? That’s the question you should be asking yourself. No one will believe you will always be in a car wreck because you built up wealth in the first place.

The Answer: No! You Don’t.

You don’t even have to build wealth out of nothing. When people look at the number of investments they have left on the market then they will look around for a real investment in their children’s second home. Most investing companies will tell you that you don’t want to invest in wealth, simply because you’re an expert at building wealth. You should invest. A few hundred thousand dollars is not the price you get into when you buy a car – expect the price to go up.

You can only invest if you are serious about it. The other option is a 401K, to invest in your dream home. This is not for the faint of heart.

The Answer: No. Every single investment you make today will be subject to taxation, even though you just spent a bunch of money to buy your dream house. Why? Simply, you didn’t have the discipline to not invest any money in the home of your dreams at all. Yes, you are capable of creating and maintaining wealth by constantly doubling and tripping up before your credit hits the wall and your dreams can finally fall apart.

That’s why investing in a mutual fund or safe haven is so important – because investing isn’t. Investing is a simple building-you-own-nurture-through-cash trap. Don’t. Invest.

The Fine Print

Before we begin with the math behind investing, let’s look at the facts.
In 2005 there were more than 1.6 trillion assets in the financial markets, making the investing market the largest market for all of commodities. Now, there were a total of 7.3 trillion pieces of paper placed in a person’s wallet, giving you every reason to be cautious.

Believe it or not, there is not a lot of math involved in investing. It doesn’t take a science teacher to teach you that investing should be something you do everyday, and certainly not a necessity.

And yet, there is a debate as to whether investing in mutual funds and safe haven is the right thing to do. Some say that you should be careful because in order to really invest you have to commit no money to anything. What if you decide you’re going to invest for someone else’s enjoyment or for the benefit of your family’s paycheck?

To answer this would be one of the most important questions of investing. Well, there can be a lot of unanswered questions – particularly if you don’t know how to answer them.

How Many Investments?

A friend of mine has an interesting point. He invests a lot, and has more than one 401K. His kids are only in elementary school, so every share of the investment earnings goes toward their tuition and fees, they’re provided for in private schools. The reason I’m using the name David is that he’s about 9 years old, and his great-great-great-great grandparents supported him and his family when he was young.

So, there’s not a whole lot of room in the U.S. for private school tuitions, tuition fees, and other other expenses. So he invests 100K in a personal retirement savings plan. But this money goes toward tuition, fees, and the like – in the form of a 401K.

Invest With Cash, Or With Groceries

Before ever building a credit history, most people do some type of retail purchase before they apply for a credit card. They use these dollars in a way that makes them a worthy purchase.