Gregory Karp

Gregory Karp



Average rating: 3.56 · 986 ratings · 80 reviews · 14 distinct worksSimilar authors
Living Rich by Spending Sma...

3.62 avg rating — 856 ratings — published 2008 — 6 editions
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The 1-2-3 Money Plan: The T...

3.19 avg rating — 124 ratings — published 2009 — 4 editions
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Pay Less for Phone Services...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 1 rating — published 2010 — 3 editions
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How to Save Money on Food: ...

it was ok 2.00 avg rating — 1 rating — published 2009 — 3 editions
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Spending Smart: A Consumer'...

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it was ok 2.00 avg rating — 2 ratings — published 2013 — 2 editions
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Seasonal Gift Strategies fo...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2010 — 3 editions
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Know Thine Spending Enemy: ...

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How to Pay Less for Life an...

it was ok 2.00 avg rating — 1 rating — published 2009 — 3 editions
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How Much Car Can I Afford?:...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings — published 2009 — 3 editions
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What Size House or Wedding ...

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“Spending Smart is the only way to get out of debt and build wealth. That's a bold, but true, statement. It's like calories are the key to a weight-loss diet. It doesn't matter what the new diet fad is. A diet to lose weight only works if you burn more calories than you consume. Everything else is just window dressing and hype.”
Gregory Karp, Living Rich by Spending Smart: How to Get More of What You Really Want

“Americans today don't have a problem with debt. They have a problem with out-of-control spending. Debt is simply the result.”
Gregory Karp, Living Rich by Spending Smart: How to Get More of What You Really Want

“Smoking: Your Money, Up in Smoke A decision about $3 million is a big deal, even to the richest among us. The decision to smoke cigarettes is even bigger. Here's how: A pack-a-day smoker will spend about $2,000 a year on cigarettes, which is $5.50 a pack times 365 days in a year. If that person smokes from age 18 through age 65 and the price of cigarettes never goes up, he will have spent $96,000 on cigarettes. That sounds like a lot—that is, until you examine the opportunity cost, or what else he could have done with his cigarette money. If he instead put that $2,000 a year in a Roth Individual Retirement Account (IRA) that earned an 11 percent return, he would accumulate $3 million in tax-free cash at age 65. Three million dollars!”
Gregory Karp, Living Rich by Spending Smart: How to Get More of What You Really Want

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You'll love this ...: Who Said That - April 2013 REPORTING Thread 165 83 May 06, 2013 06:50AM  


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