Welcome to the Carnival of Debt Reduction.Â Below, you will find links to articles about debt, debt reduction, credit, credit management, and frugal living.Â I want to thank those who submitted articles.
Clever Dude has made a change in his debt reduction strategy.Â It’s always good to take a look at alternatives to your original plan.
Fiscal Liberty reminds us to ask ourselves how much we are really spending.Â Having an accurate budget will help ensure that you know exactly how much money you have available for debt reduction.
Engineer A Debt Free Life is reducing debt by brown-bagging it.Â It’s amazing how little amounts quickly add up.
Fix My Personal Finance has suggestions for dealing with credit card debt.
Free Money Finance has an interesting article about young people and the financial struggles they face.
The Happy Rock has an interesting take on Rich Dad, Poor Dad.
Cash Money Life compares carbs and credit.Â Remember when a baked potato was health food?Â The good old days…
Credit Addict has some ideas for how to find a zero percent credit card offer.Â Surfing your balance can really help to reduce interest, but be careful.
Hello Money finds an online calculator and changes a debt reduction plan.
Ken Nubo has a tongue-in-cheek top 10 ways to reduce debt.
Art of the Coupon reminds us of the power and necessity of the good old Emergency Fund.
Five Cent Nickel has a list of credit cards that will give you zero percent and not charge a balance transfer fee.
Everything Finance writes about your debt free future.
Frugal Dad suggests that it’s a bad idea to pay credit card payments if you can’t pay your mortgage payment.
Tough Money Love jumps into the middle of the good debt / bad debt debate.Â I like my rule – No debt!
The Digerati Life (still the coolest blog name around) has some tips for living a debt reducing, frugal life.
Personal Hack has a philosophical post about debt reduction, weight loss, and happiness.
Harvesting Dollars has a very interesting post about which debts to pay off first.Â I really, really like this article.
Again, I want to thank those of you who submitted articles.Â If your article was not included, one of two things happened.Â Either, it was so off-topic that I couldn’t find a way to work it into a carnival about debt reduction, or, I didn’t receive it because Blog Carnival’s site was down.Â If you have questions about why your submission wasn’t included, feel free to hit my contact button at the top of the page and shoot me an email.
For those of you who are new to my site, welcome, and I hope you’ll take a minute to view this handy debt reduction guide, complete with a free e-book.
8 thoughts on “Carnival of Debt Reduction”
But baked potatoes are still healthy. But only if you eat the one or two small red potatoes with the skin on and no salt, butter, sour cream, cheese… 😉
Thanks for hosting. 🙂
Thanks for hosting NCN. The CoDR is my favorite of all the carnivals!
NCN: Thanks for hosting and including my article. I appreciate the links to the other blogs and articles, some of which are new to me. Will be looking at those tonight.
Thanks a lot for including me! 🙂
Thank for the links. I will have a look.
Cool. Thanks for including my post.
Those are some good links in the other blogs as well.
Thanks for hosting such a fabulous carnival! I love how cleanly you listed things. I’m so glad you actually like my blog name! I’ve always been slightly self-conscious of it, wondering if it was too odd a name to use. My blog’s old name was “The Curly Tree Money Blog” in honor of my curly willow tree, but I thought that sounded way too silly for a finance blog. haha! 🙂 So i changed it to what it is today.
“But baked potatoes are still healthy. But only if you eat the one or two small red potatoes with the skin on and no salt, butter, sour cream, cheeseâ€¦”
Your information is outdated. This is what doctors used to believe. Now they no better.
The problem with potatoes is their high glycemic index, regardless on what you put on them. When you eat a potato even with nothing on it, your blood glucose level spikes rapidly. This causes high demand to produce insulin. Eating high glycemic index foods contributes to the risk of diabetes according to a number of studies. This article explains glycemic index and contains references to studies: http://lpi.oregonstate.edu/infocenter/foods/grains/gigl.html
Also read this article from the Harvard Institute of Public Health (search for “potato” on the side bar): “Potatoes are a rapidly digested starch; nutritionally, they have more in common with white bread than with other vegetables, and they should be eaten only occasionally” http://www.hsph.harvard.edu/nutritionsource/healthy-weight/healthy-weight-full-story/index.htmll
Sorry for being off-topic, but I just had to reply to the first guy…
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