The 250 Questions You Should Ask to Get Out of Debt

The 250 Questions You Should Ask to Get Out of Debt

by David Rye
     
 

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As tens of millions of people have discovered, debt can be a crushing burden. It can tear down dreams and destroy lives. But debt can be avoided. With fiscal discipline and a clear plan, anyone can get out of debt and live debt-free. In the easy-to-read, accessible style of the 250 Questions series, authors David and Marcia Rye explain how to:
  • Assess debt

Overview

As tens of millions of people have discovered, debt can be a crushing burden. It can tear down dreams and destroy lives. But debt can be avoided. With fiscal discipline and a clear plan, anyone can get out of debt and live debt-free. In the easy-to-read, accessible style of the 250 Questions series, authors David and Marcia Rye explain how to:

  • Assess debt problems
  • Use home equity to get rid of debt
  • Cut college expenses
  • Live within a budget
  • Understand bankruptcy law
  • Stay out of debt
No one has to live in the shadow of financial insecurity any longer. When the economy takes a turn for the worse, it's essential to get out of debt. With this book at their side, readers can conquer debt and secure their financial future.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781440514036
Publisher:
F+W Media
Publication date:
06/18/2009
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
Pages:
192
File size:
714 KB

Related Subjects

Meet the Author

David Rye (Hometown, AZ) is president of Western Publications and has written several personal financial books including Two for the Money and 1,001 Ways to Save, Grow, and Invest Your Money. He began his career after receiving his MBA with honors from Seattle University and started Computech Corporation shortly thereafter, a company that specialized in developing human resource software. By the end of its third year, Computech enjoyed annual sales in excess of $40 million. David accepted an acquisition offer from Seattle First National Bank and the company was renamed First Bank Services Corporation. He remained with the company until 1980 when he joined IBM as a director until 2000, when he elected to retire "early" to devote all of his energies to writing personal finance and business management books out of his Scottsdale, Arizona office.

Marcia Rye (Scottsdale, AZ) earned her MA in business administration at Dominican University and spent several years in the commodity exchange at the Chicago Board of Trade, at Merrill Lynch, and at Bache.

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