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Transitioning to a new job is a significant life event that comes with its own set of challenges and opportunities. One of the most critical tasks during this period is choosing the right benefits package. Given that most companies have a 30-day enrollment window, it's essential to make informed decisions quickly. In this article, we'll guide you through the 4 key tips for enrolling in benefits.


Able Wealth Management's blog on personal finance, financial planning, investing, taxes, and the behaviors and decisions that influence our actions.

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In the intricate web of life, we often find ourselves entangled in the tantalizing allure of "what ifs." What if I had invested in that stock? What if I had timed the market just right? What if I had pursued that job opportunity or married that special someone? These questions, seemingly innocent at first glance, have the power to lead us down a rabbit hole of remorse and disillusionment.

There's a tendency in our world today to view financial decisions as a series of disconnected snapshots. We make isolated choices, focusing on the immediate impact without considering the broader narrative of our lives. This approach, though seemingly practical, is akin to viewing a tapestry thread by thread, missing the grand design that emerges only when we step back.

In navigating the sometimes turbulent waters of family or couple financial discussions, Non-Violent Communication (NVC) offers an effective compass. Developed by psychologist Marshall Rosenberg, NVC encourages empathy and compassion in conversations, making it particularly useful for sensitive topics like finances.

Are you on a relentless pursuit of absolute financial autonomy? If so, you might want to reconsider your approach. While total financial independence is often glorified as the ultimate goal, it can sometimes lead to unforeseen detrimental outcomes. This blog post argues that striving for 'enough' financial independence can lead to a more balanced and fulfilling life.

At first glance, financial planning, with its focus on numbers and logic, may seem worlds apart from the realm of cognitive neuroscience and the study of brain hemispheres. However, the work of esteemed psychiatrist and author Iain McGilchrist offers a fascinating bridge between these two seemingly unrelated fields.

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