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Kasey Claytor’s books have the investor in mind with honest, straightforward advice about how to approach investing and gain confidence again. She offers some no-nonsense tactics in her latest book for raising financially independent kids.

 
The 7 BIG MISTAKES INVESTORS MAKE & the 7 HABITS of SUCCESSFUL INVESTORS

Get the necessary tools to develop your own investment plan.



  The 7 LAWS of RAISING FINANCIALLY INDEPENDENT KIDS

Practice these 7 Laws through your child’s development for a financially independent adult.


 
 
Book Excerpts

Excerpt from The 7 Big Mistakes Investors Make & the 7 Habits of Successful Investors

Mistake No. 1. “Ouch!” Moving away from what is painful page 8

Throughout our lifetime our primitive brain still hops into gear when we perceive a threat, whether physical, emotional or financial. We have all made mistakes by moving away from what was causing us pain only to create a more serious problem later. For example, we satisfy a child’s demands to bring temporary peace only to realize down the road we created a monster! Or, we try to patch a financial debt with credit cards, easing the pain temporarily, delaying what we know we must do; or we don’t make that career move because of the discomfort of change. We all have made decisions based on what relieves current pain, or what we perceive will make us feel better in the near future. In investing, this is often the cause of failure. It is probably the biggest cause of failure of an investment plan not only for the investor but for the advisor as well. Investment advisors have emotions too—even very smart ones!



Excerpt from The 7 Laws of Raising Financially Independent Kids

Law #5 Kids Shall be prepared for Launch. Page 66-67

Every parent finds certain stages of their children’s development easier than others. The nurturing parent is a natural with infants and toddlers, lovingly and tenderly attending to their needs. The parents who love teaching and advising tend to relish the grade school years; children in this age group are more malleable and open to their suggestions. Parents who are natural coaches—good at inspiring and bringing out the best in others—seem to do exceptionally well with teens. Since teens are still self-centered and identify more with peers than family, parents’ previous approaches may not be so effective. But whatever age you were more comfortable with, you can adjust your methods and develop new skills for dealing with your teen and young adult.

By the time your child graduates from high school his basic nature, beliefs, and attitudes toward life are fairly set. Your family’s values, morals, and money attitudes are already absorbed, job done. Now you must become a coach.


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