Updated: Oct. 16, 2021 at 2:19 PM EDT
Mazunte chef makes tacos in honor of Cincy taco week
Updated: Oct. 16, 2021 at 10:45 AM EDT
Blogger Morgan Owens talks about Sweetest Day gift ideas
Updated: Oct. 16, 2021 at 10:40 AM EDT
Ask Ashlee talks about family Halloween fundraiser party
Updated: Oct. 15, 2021 at 11:24 AM EDT
Pumpkin Spice Sundae Ingredients: ● 1 Pint of Graeter's Pumpkin Ice Cream ● Homemade Spice Cake ● Whipped Cream ● Graeter's Butterscotch Dessert Sauce ● Pecans Directions: 1. Top your spice cake with Graeter's Pumpkin Ice Cream and a dollop of whipped cream. 2. Then, drizzle with butterscotch dessert sauce and pecans for the perfect fall dessert!
Updated: Oct. 15, 2021 at 10:48 AM EDT
It is Women's Small Business Month... and this morning - we're highlighting some of the local resources available for women's startups.. Joining us is Nancy Aichholz - the President and CEO of Aviatra Accelerators...
Updated: Oct. 15, 2021 at 10:46 AM EDT
• If not managed proactively, debt can spiral out of control. In the fictional world of the show, the consequences of debt are so overwhelming that it pushes people to risk their life for even the smallest chance to live debt free. • But the truth is, you're not a failure if you have debt. Most people aren't carrying debt because of bad decisions. Oftentimes, people are forced to decide between a bad choice and a worse choice to survive. The mistake is not making a plan to tackle the debt • And while anyone would love to win millions of dollars, paying off debt isn't going to happen in one fell swoop. The characters are looking for a quick fix—remember the main character is a compulsive gambler. That is not a plan. It's a process and it starts really taking a hard look at the numbers. • Figure out a plan that is realistic. On a piece of paper or spreadsheet, list out all of your debts. Next to each one, write down the balance owed and interest rate. You'll want to prioritize the debts with the highest interests (read: credit cards) followed by personal loans, auto loans, student loans and mortgages. • Next, figure out if you can pay more than minimum on your high-interest debts each month after paying for all your essential living expenses. Your priorities should follow this order: housing, food, insurance, cell phone and WiFi service, etc. • For tackling credit card apps, consider using tools like the Tally app to pay down your credit card debt faster, and potentially consolidate it into a lower interest loan. • Call it the Instagram effect, but people generally want to present the best versions of themselves, which can be unhealthy personally and socially. • The biggest takeaway here is that more people are struggling financially than you would think. A majority of Americans say that money is their biggest source of anxiety, and all too often, the fear of not having enough money holds them back on major life choices like changing their careers or having children. • My advice here is: don't worry about what other people are doing, or how it appears they are doing. Focus on what you want out of life and how you're going to get there. • First and foremost, go through your budget and spending for the last year and flag what you wish you had done differently. This will help you set goals so that you don't let history repeat itself! You also may discover some pandemic-driven good habits that you want to keep! • If you don't have this information handy, and many people don't keep track of these things, I recommend getting a system in place that you can stick with. Whether it's on paper, a budgeting app or spreadsheet.