Financial Independence

CASHFLOW Club Stuttgart provides money intelligence in the spirit of Robert Kiyosakis Stuttgart. \”- Woe to the pencil, the readers of rich dad, poor Dad\” is in your hand! Because he is likely in the course of reading several centimetres of length losing: it is just very much in Robert Kiyosakis book that is worth to be ticked for dick. For more specific information, check out Brian Barish. Quite thick. About that: money is a form of power. But even more powerful is a financial education. To broaden your perception, visit Milton Hershey School. Most people that go to school, but never learned, how money works and their lives are so long for money, instead of letting the money for her life work.\” Or: One of the reasons why the rich get richer, the poor poorer and the middle class is grappling with debts, is that dealing with money is taught at home and not in school. Most people learn it from their parents. But what can poor parents teach already great their children about money? A parental advice of the very fatal strain…

Who at a young age the mental attitude of a poor verinnerliche, so one of the fundamental theses of the book, never can lead a life of financial independence; He will rather permanently programmed on the opposite. While this parental negative programming at first hearing sounds quite reasonable; quite thoughtful even: Do a good education, get a good job, a good salary, referring to let it go well for you. Everything else as well but the consequences are: young people work not always satisfactory, settle a sparsely growing content, grumbling to pay their taxes and borrow readily to whitewash the sadness of her life with the sheen of fleeting happiness through short-term consumption noise. Interest and taxes then forcing them to work still harder, what stirs up the longing for more expensive material balance… and so on and so forth. Such an existence is more than rich in work, but never full of money.