MMI offers a wide variety of financial services to help improve your financial life. No matter what your financial situation, we can help you to establish an plan of action for achieving your financial goals.
Knowledge is the key to successful money management. Our resources are designed to inspire and assist you as you begin to make positive changes in your financial life.
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Since 1958, MMI has been a leading provider of financial counseling and education services. We invite you to learn more about the organization and its leadership.
Consumers experience interest in a variety of ways, most commonly through credit cards, loans (home and auto), and savings accounts. How that interest is calculated and what it costs can vary pretty dramatically, but the core concepts are generally the same across the board.
Have you ever filled out an application for a credit card or a loan, only to be denied? Experiencing such a rejection should serve as a wake-up call that something about the way you manage money and use credit may need to change.
How does one actually test financial literacy? And how well would you do on a test of your financial literacy?
Let’s find out.
New love is a wonderful, exciting thing, and you may be tempted to leave the decidedly unromantic notion of smart money management out of the equation. But if a relationship is going to last, you can’t run away from money forever.
If you have children, there's a good chance they may end up in college someday. And you might like to help pay for that college education. But are you financially prepared to help? Can you afford to make saving for college a priority right now?
Breaking away from emotional spending isn’t easy. It takes time and effort. But if you can no longer afford to let your emotions dictate how you spend your money, consider the following five step action plan.
As you prepare to complete your tax return, do your best to avoid making the following common mistakes.
If you're carrying a little extra debt after the holidays, these tried and true fiscal exercises are a great place to start getting financially fit.
It’s easy to be actively invested in your money when you don’t have much of it. But what if you’re doing moderately well? How invested are you then?
Per GoBankingRates.com, 62 percent of Americans had less than $1,000 in savings in 2015. In 2016, that number rose to 69 percent. That's a problem.
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