Everybody knows it’s getting harder to make ends meet.
Click here to find out how to make that a little easier.
This may not be the best strategy from a tax perspective, but I often use big gains in my stock portfolio to cover unexpected expenses. A dishwasher goes kaput, the truck needs some transmission work, the kid needs something – and kids always need something. If it’s something I couldn’t anticipate and cover with my savings, I sell some stock, pay the bill and move on.
That strategy has been challenging lately.
Between a trade war that nobody seems to be winning, political uncertainty here at home and terrorist attacks on major trade routes abroad, stocks have been volatile. While there are have been some big swings up, we’ve also seen some big swings down. In fact, the S&P 500 isn’t even 2% above its initial peak on Jan. 26, 2018.
On top of that, safe havens have been tough to find. One day everyone’s rushing into the relative safety of utilities and consumer staples; the next day risk is back on and technology and industrials are back in favor. It’s been a whipsaw, to say the least.
The past 18 months have been a long, strange ride.
You can eliminate at least some of the uncertainty, though.
I’ve been sleeping easier since I discovered Liberty Checks, which have been the savior of my savings account and my portfolio.
Dozens and dozens of companies issue Liberty Checks, across every sector. Why? Over the past 45 years, companies that pay Liberty Checks have returned an average of 9.25% a year, compared to just 2.61% for non-payers. Investors know that Liberty Check payers are committed to growing their earnings so they can keep covering those cash payouts.
Companies that pay bigger and bigger Liberty Checks, quarter after quarter, year after year, perform even better. That helps improve your overall return on investment.
And your savings account? Investors have been collecting an average of $1,170 per Liberty Check. Those checks don’t come monthly – they come every 21 days on average. That an extra $19,890 a year.
No offense to my boss, who pays me well, but I usually can’t set that much aside every year from my salary. Life’s expensive and kids just compound it. A study from the U.S. Department of Agriculture estimates kids cost $14,000 a year from birth to age 18.
My kid must be exceptional – he costs a lot more than that.
If it weren’t for Liberty Checks, I’m not sure I’d have a portfolio left.
Liberty Checks aren’t the answer to all of life’s problems, but they can definitely help stretch your budget.
The best part is they aren’t hard to claim, and we’ll explain exactly how you can do it, too.
All you have to do is sign up for a quick training. We’ll walk you through the process and explain how you can collect your checks too.
Click here to bulk up your income.
Here’s to Profits,