Many experts suggest that you contribute 10 percent to 15 percent of your income to a retirement plan. While that's not always realistic, successful savers know to contribute at least what their company will match. If your employer offers to match 3 percent of your income toward retirement savings, you should match that or risk leaving money on the table. Additionally, because contributions to your 401(k) are tax-free, contributing will reduce your overall taxable income. If your employer does not offer a retirement benefit or you're self-employed, consider a traditional IRA or Roth IRA. Research these options and chat with a financial planner about the best plan for you, your budget and your business.
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Your relief is evaporated when you realize that your loan is due, in full, with interest charges and administrative fees, on your next pay date. If you borrowed 500 dollars and you’re paid every week, you could be expected to come up with 550 dollars or more within 10 days. If you cannot – and odds are you can’t – you’ll be hit with a rollover after posting a partial payment, essentially a new loan with a fresh set of administrative fees and interest charges. Rinse and repeat a few times and you could actually owe more than you originally borrowed – despite making regular payments! Ouch.