Category: Maximum Potential

Is It Better to Rent A Home Or Buy?

In this article, I am going to tell you something you already know or may think you fully understand.  It starts with this question—is it better to rent a home or buy?  The overwhelming response to that question seems to be that it is better to purchase a house instead of renting one. Although I’m sure you answered that it is better to purchase a home, I am going to use Truth Concepts calculators to prove it to you. Don’t stop reading because you think you know it all.  Stick

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The Myth of Zero Percent Financing for Cars (John & Jane Jones Pt. 2 of 9)

Both Jane and John Jones were smiling as they walked into my office for the second meeting with them.  The first meeting had gone well and I was excited to meet with them. After a few minutes of catching up and pleasantries, I asked John, “If you were talking to a good friend and they asked what our office was doing for you, what would you tell them?” John was contemplative for a moment and then started to speak. “Well the first thing I would tell them is that you

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Steps for the First Truth Concepts Meeting with a Client

Bold italics are the client’s answers I’m glad we get some time together today.  We are going to be using software to numerically prove the truth about how money works as it grows and to discover the most efficient way to get your money to work as hard as it can.  Before we begin I have a few questions. If we were meeting here 3 years from today, what has to have happened for you to feel pleased with your progress? I’d like to have my money working harder for

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How do I figure out if I can get ahead by earning 6% if I have an 8% cost?

How do I figure out if I can get ahead by earning 6% if I have an 8% loan? At first glance, the answer is obvious, you don’t get ahead.  However, sometimes we get confused and think that since an account (say at 6%) has an increasing balance while a loan (say at 8%) has a decreasing balance, we might be able to get ahead.  Let’s look at it to see the whole truth of the matter. Take a $100,000 account earning 6% over 20 years.  Future Value: $320,714.  

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