Promotion Archives - Common Trust FCU

Dealership Don’ts: 5 Tactics to Get the Best Deal on Your New Vehicle

Car dealerships, like all businesses, are out to make as much money as possible — and as soon as you enter the showroom, their target is on you. There’s a reason in-person vehicle negotiations average about 3 hours: The dealership assumes that once you’re captive, you’re there until they make a deal. But don’t let this process force your hand. Strategize up front with these 5 “Dealership Don’ts” to ensure you have the right defense and tactics to successfully negotiate the right car for you at the right price for your budget.

Don’t Talk Too Much

Dealerships know how to make you more comfortable — friendly smiles, soft chairs, weekend tryouts, even free popcorn for the kids. But take care not to let your guard down: Every bit of small talk offers a salesperson more insight into how much they can manipulate a vehicle’s price. Just changed jobs? Trade-in not in great shape? Kid going to college? Absolutely in love with the test drive? Not great at math? Really, don’t mention it.

Don’t Agree to an Up-Front Credit Check

Six out of 10 shoppers are undecided when they walk into the dealership. Don’t agree to a credit check until you are sure that you’ve found the vehicle you want because every “hard pull” lowers your overall score by a few points. It’s also important that you know your credit score before negotiations begin — shady dealerships can sometimes manipulate that number to increase your payments and their profit.

Don’t Be Oversold

You walked into the dealership looking for mid-sized hatchback; don’t leave in an overpriced SUV. The salesperson’s job is to upsell you with fancy features, fully loaded extras, and “exclusive” deals, but don’t buy into it. Studies show 59% of car buyers research their purchase online before walking into the showroom; staying confident in your purchase decision will make you less susceptible to suggestion.

Don’t Discuss Payment Options Too Soon

Dealerships make a lot of money on financing deals. If you’re not using their financing, they will try to compensate by raising the price, lowering your trade-in, or bundling add-ons (keyless entry, free oil changes, etc.) that you didn’t ask for. If you are planning on paying cash or have come to the table with your own pre-approved financing deal (we offer those at CTFCU!), it’s in your best interest to keep that to yourself until you’ve locked down a price.  

Don’t Be Afraid to Walk Away

There’s a lot of power in being able to walk away from a deal that won’t suit your needs — even if you’re still tempted to sign off. Your trade-in value is low-balled, the monthly price is higher than you’d like, the color isn’t for you — whatever your reason, know that you can at any stage leave when you’re not 100% happy with a proposed deal. The dealership might be upset, but knowing they are losing business could entice them to lower your costs or add free incentives.

The best tool to take with you while vehicle shopping is pre-approved financing from Common Trust Federal Credit Union. Our ongoing auto loan promotion offers you rates as low as 2.49% with terms at 60 months, 72 months for 2019 models, or 84 months for loans of $50,000 or greater. Visit our auto loan promotion page or stop by the branch today to get started!

Pay Down That Debt! Transfer Your Credit Card Balance in 3 Easy Steps

The bills are piling up, late fees are drowning your principal payments, and too often you let those collection calls roll to voicemail. It’s time to consider a faster, more cost-effective way to manage your debt!

Credit card balance transfers allow you to pay off numerous debts by consolidating them onto one card with a lower interest rate. This gives you the breathing room to catch up with payments and begin to repair your credit score.

Completing the transfer scenario can be tricky, though. At Common Trust Federal Credit Union, we’ve consolidated this into 3 simple steps to reduce your debt and get started on the path to financial freedom.

1. Log current balance and interest rate info

If you’re looking to disrupt the status quo, you have to start by knowing the status! Spend some time researching your current balances, payoffs, and interest rates, and keep this information on hand. This will help you plan what kind of credit card balance transfer plan will work for you and will set the foundation for how to obtain the help you need.

2. Find and apply for the right balance transfer card

There’s no one-size-fits-all solution to paying off debt, even with credit card balance transfers. It’s critical you choose a card that best fits your immediate and long-term financial needs. The fine-print terms and conditions are the first place to start your research: Is there an interest-free period, and how long does it last? How quickly must the debt transfers be made? Is there a transfer fee? Once you have the answers you want, it’s time to apply for the card.

3. Pay off your debt

Once approved, call your new card company and initiate the transfers — then watch those debt numbers shrink! With the right solution in place, you will be paying off large chunks of debt while making affordable payments toward your principal balance. The plan only works if you work it, so make sure your monthly budget factors in your payment. Missing even one payment can immediately end interest-free periods and cost you more in the long run. Take the time to educate yourself on good credit behaviors to ensure you are starting fresh and can stay ahead.

Our loan experts are here to help! Explore the opportunities available today with Common Trust Federal Credit Union’s Credit Card Balance Transfer program. Through June 30, 2019, you can get rates as low as 6.9% until your credit card balances are paid off — plus the rate is good on purchases, advances, and balance transfers. Visit our credit card balance transfer promotion page or stop by the branch to learn more.

6 Summer Safety Tips for Kids

From biking to swimming to playing sports, summer is the time of year where kids can fully enjoy the outdoors. However, with so much free time during the summer, there’s also more room for kids to get injured. The following are six tips to make sure your kids have a fun and safe summer!

Pack the SPF

It takes as little as 15 minutes for the sun to burn unprotected skin, according to the National Institutes of Health. Once the skin is burnt, the damage is irreversible for life. No matter whether you are going to the pool, the beach or the park, always pack sunscreen with at least SPF 30 in it. Don’t forget to re-apply after about 2 hours in the sun or after swimming and sweating.

Stay cool

Did you know that small children are more susceptible to dehydration than adults? When kids are playing outside during the hot summer weather, make sure that they take breaks to drink fluids and cool down. For about every 20 minutes of activity in the heat, children should drink 1 cup of water in order to prevent dehydration and heat exhaustion. In addition, try to remind them to drink water continuously throughout the day instead of only when they are really thirsty.

Keep chemicals out of reach

During the summer, chemicals like gardening sprays, insect sprays, and pool chemicals are constantly in use by adults. When these chemicals are not being used, make sure that they are put away and out of reach from children. Kids that get their hands on these dangerous poisons run the risk of ingesting or spraying in their eyes, causing serious damage.

Car safety

It doesn’t have to be a 90-degree day for car temperatures to quickly become dangerously high. The temperature inside a car can rise 20 degrees in as little as just 10 minutes. Because of this, never leave a child alone in the car, even if you’re just running into the store for a few minutes. Leaving a child in a car puts them at serious risk for developing heat stroke, a potentially deadly disease that can take effect in just a few minutes. Also, make sure your car is always locked when not in use to prevent kids from playing in it and getting trapped inside.

Prevent bug bites

We all know that the summer months means the season of pesky insects like wasps, ticks, and mosquitos. These bugs not only cause painful bites but also may carry dangerous diseases. When outside, especially at night, use an insect repellent to guard against ticks and mosquitos which can carry Lyme Disease and West Nile Virus.

Many insect repellents use DEET, an effective insecticide, but a potentially toxic chemical. Choose a repellent with less than 30% DEET, and always wash the product off before bed to prevent overexposure to the chemical. To protect against tick-borne illnesses teach kids to avoid playing in fields with tall grass, and always do a tick check before bed.

Ride carefully

Kids should always wear a properly fitting helmet whenever playing on anything with wheels, whether that’s a bike, scooter or skateboard. The helmet should be secured tightly to their head so it doesn’t fall backward or forwards, and if they are riding a bike, check to make sure it fits them properly. Their knees should not be hitting the handlebars, and their legs should not be completely outstretched while pedaling.

If your child has outgrown their bike, now’s their chance to win a new one with CTFCU’s youth account promotion. Open a youth account for the chance to win a new bike or an Amazon gift card!

If you’re looking for some more summer safety tips, join Common Trust Federal Credit Union at our second annual Child Safety Day on June 1st. During the event, we will be giving away free child safety kits and will have a fire truck for kids to play on!

4 Mistakes to Avoid When You Want to Build Your Credit

From buying a car to paying for college, having good credit is essential for so many of the financial endeavors that go on throughout life. Credit refers to your reputation as a borrower, and it signifies to borrowers how likely you are to repay your loans.  A long and positive credit history helps you to secure loans with low interest rates and may even help you land a job or rent an apartment.

Unfortunately, you can’t build good credit without using credit. It’s a process that takes time, and if you’re trying to build it quickly, you might make some harmful mistakes along the way. The following are four mistakes to avoid when you’re beginning your credit journey.

Signing up for multiple new credit cards

One of the biggest mistakes that many first-time credit card users make is signing up for a bunch of cards at once in hopes of boosting their credit quickly. This is a risky practice as the more credit cards you open up, the harder it will be to keep up with their monthly payments. If you open up five new credit cards, and you put purchases on each of those cards, you’ll have five more monthly payments to juggle. In addition, each time you apply for a credit card an inquiry is added to your credit report which can drop your overall score.

Signing up for the wrong credit card

While having a credit card is a great way to start building credit, some cards do more harm than good. From sneaky fees to high-interest rates, signing up for the first credit card you find may end up hurting your credit. Make sure to do your research beforehand and find a card that suits your own financial needs. Some credit cards tempt members with money-back bonuses so always do your research before to ensure that it offers the terms you want before you apply. Common Trust FCU offers Mastercard credit cards with low-interest rates and no fees, making a perfect option for someone just starting out.

Spending more than you can afford

If you’re trying to build credit, one habit to steer clear of is borrowing more than you can afford. While you might be excited about opening up your first credit card, avoid the temptation of overspending on your new card. Try not to use more than 30% of your available credit in order to keep your credit utilization score low. Credit utilization, or how much of your available credit you have used, can negatively impact your credit score when it’s over 30%. Be cautious about overspending on your cards as it can end up harming your credit rather than helping it.

Making late payments

Did you know that your payment history typically makes up over one-third of your credit score? Your payment history is primarily comprised of whether you missed a payment and how severe and frequent the missed payments were. Because of this, consistently making late payments or missing payments altogether can stay on your credit report for up to seven years. Even if you can only pay your minimum balance, make on-time payments to positively build your credit. In addition, getting into the habit early on in life of making timely payments will benefit you in the long run.

Building good credit is essential, but you also want to make sure that you do it the right way. If you currently don’t have any credit, taking out a credit builder loan from CTFCU is a great way to get started. Running until May 31st, this low-interest loan is the perfect solution for growing your credit history easily and safely. Visit our credit builder loan promotion page to learn more or stop by the branch to get started!

Promoting Financial Literacy in Our Community

Improving financial literacy in our community is one of our primary goals, and we believe that starts with offering extensive financial education resources for our members. To celebrate how we work to promote financial literacy in our community, we wanted to share some of the services that we are proud to offer.

Youth Accounts

Financial literacy is an essential skill that should be taught early on in life. This can be practiced by encouraging kids to save and manage their own money at a young age. We offer youth accounts for our members’ children and family for exactly that reason. This month we are offering a promotion on our youth accounts to encourage younger generations to start practicing money management. From now until June 1st, those who open a youth account will be entered to win a bike or an Amazon gift card.

Financial Education Center

Whether you’re a beginner at managing your finances or an expert, there’s always room to learn more. That’s why we offer a free financial education center for our members. On this online platform, you can find short interactive courses on topics essential to financial success, such as saving for a home and paying for college. After completing these courses, you’ll have a deeper understanding of the best ways to tackle big financial endeavors.

Financial Literacy Program at Woburn Middle School

Another service that we are proud to offer to our community is our Financial Literacy Program at Woburn’s Kennedy Middle School. With this program, representatives from the credit union teach two classes that help middle school students build a strong foundation for financial responsibility. In March we hosted the first financial literacy auction at the middle school where students were able to take profits from their school business and bid on auction items. You can learn more about CTFCU’s Financial Literacy Auction in our blog post all about the event.

Woburn High School DECA Program

In addition, we’ve also had the opportunity to donate to Woburn High School’s DECA Program, an organization that prepares students for their careers through competitions, conferences and other forms of professional development. For the past two years, the credit union has donated to send students to a state-wide competition in Boston. This is a valuable program as it helps to boost students preparedness for the workforce, which in turn helps set them up for financial success.

As we grow our membership in Woburn and the surrounding communities, we look forward to expanding our financial resources to reach more individuals across new towns and cities. Stay on the lookout for more financial literacy resources and programs as the credit union continues to grow!

4 Smart Ways to Use a Home Equity Loan

As home prices continue to rise, homeowners are sitting on a growing amount of equity in their homes and an increasing source for extra cash. While tapping into that cash to fund an expensive lifestyle might be tempting, using your home’s equity should be done cautiously and with a specific reason in mind. Continue reading for four of the smart ways that you can safely use a home equity loan to improve your financial future.

Home improvements

Home renovations are one of the most frequent uses of home equity loans and are also typically one of the smartest options. Home improvements are a great decision because if done right, they raise your home’s value and make for a great investment. If you decide to use a home equity loan for this, focus on improvements that will increase the home’s value but also will improve its functionality or make it a more enjoyable living space for you.

If you’re planning on selling your home soon, make sure that you are spending on upgrades that shoppers are looking for so you can make back as much of your investment as possible. It’s best to focus on upgrades such as fresh paint, new flooring, or bathroom and kitchen updates, which are features that buyers frequently look for.

Consolidate high-interest debt

Another smart way to use a home equity loan is to consolidate debt. If you are currently making payments on multiple high-interest credit cards or loans, taking out one home equity loan to consolidate these expenses offers numerous benefits. One benefit is that by consolidating your debt into one payment, you have the potential to save thousands of dollars on interest. Consolidating with a home equity loan also gives you the freedom of making just one payment per month, rather than coordinating multiple monthly payments. Lastly, home equity loans have a designated loan term, so you will know exactly when the debt will end, in comparison to revolving credit card debt.

Investment properties

Using a home equity loan to fund an investment property is another smart option if done properly. If you have built enough equity in your home you may be able to use a loan to pay for a downpayment or even for the full cost of an investment property. However, when purchasing a second property, you should have the intent of receiving a return on your investment by either renting or reselling it.  While it might be tempting to use a home equity loan to purchase a vacation home for your family, avoid spending it on something that will not offer the opportunity to improve your financial future.

Emergency expenses

If you are faced with expenses from an emergency situation, tapping into your home’s equity might be the right solution for you. Whether you are faced with a medical emergency or job loss, paying for your expenses with a home equity loan is a smart option, especially if you do not have an emergency savings fund prepared. Even though you will not be using the loan to better your financial future, when life hands you an unexpected situation, taking advantage of your home’s equity can provide you with the necessary funds.

Now that you know the smart ways to use a home equity loan, if it’s the right choice for you, get started with CTFCU. From now until the end of March, CTFCU’s home equity loan promotion is offering rates as low as 4.99% with terms at 10 years. Visit our promotions page or stop by our office to learn more.

6 Tips for Negotiating with Car Dealers

For many, the thought of entering into a car dealership to purchase a new car is very intimidating and unpleasant. While car dealers are professionals who know how to persuade, you shouldn’t let the dealership scare you away from purchasing your dream car. By sticking to the following tips you can make the car buying process run much more smoothly and get the price you want.

Be prepared

In order to best negotiate with a dealer, one of the most important steps is to do your research beforehand. Experienced dealers know how to convince prospective buyers to settle for the price that they want, even if that price is much higher than the car’s going rate. Do your research in advance to learn everything there is to know about the car, such as the sticker price and what other shoppers have paid for it. Armed with this knowledge, you will be able to stand your ground against a dealer who is offering too high of a price, and you’ll know when it’s time to walk away.

Be polite

When negotiating a deal, you might think that it is a good strategy is to act like you are in charge or to threaten to walk away; however, one way to receive the price that you want is to treat the dealer politely. Car dealers work with shoppers every day who are stressed and who take their frustrations out on the dealership’s staff. By remaining respectful and polite, they will be more likely to give you the price you are looking for.

Avoid showing your emotions

While it’s important to remain polite, avoid showing your hand right away to the dealer. If you openly gush over the car and let the staff know how much you love it, they’ll know that they will have the power to convince you to purchase for any price. Present yourself as someone who is in control and rational, rather than emotional, to help keep the power in your hands.

Separate your trade-in

One trick that many shoppers fall for at the dealership is negotiating their trade-in in the same transaction as the new car. This is a trick used by dealers to low-ball your trade-in’s value and disguise the real cost of the car. For example, they might tell you that they dropped the car’s price by $1,000 so it appears that you are getting a great deal; however, they are really making a profit off of your trade-in. To avoid this, treat your trade-in as a separate transaction. Once you have settled on a purchase price for the car, then negotiate the price of the trade-in. Handling the trade-in and purchase price separately is the only way to ensure that you are receiving good deals on both.

Avoid expensive add-ons

Once you’ve settled on a price and you are almost to the end of the car-buying process, don’t let your guard down. This is the stage where dealers will attempt to convince you to purchase costly and unnecessary add-ons such as extended warranties or fabric protection. When you are in the researching phase of car shopping, decide on the extras that you will purchase and politely say no to any other add-ons that the dealer tries to sell you on. While it might be hard not to be persuaded in the moment, you’ll thank yourself later when you have saved thousands of dollars.

Secure financing beforehand

One trick to negotiating with a car dealer is to receive a pre-approved auto loan before you head into the dealership. A pre-approved loan lets dealers know exactly what your budget is so they won’t be able to push the price higher. Typically, the dealer will work to find a price that works with your pre-approved loan or they risk losing your sale. Securing your own financing beforehand is also a good way to avoid the stress of negotiating with the dealership’s financing department.

From now until the end of March, CTFCU is offering an auto loan promotion with rates as low as 2.75% and terms up to 84 months. With the help of an auto loan from CTFCU as well as these tips for negotiating, you will be able to best bargain with a car dealer and receive a great price for your new car.

5 Dangerous Credit Card Habits to Avoid

Did you know that credit card debt in the United States has hit a record high with $1.04 trillion owed? On top of that, the average credit card balance of card holders continues to grow, with the average balance for Massachusetts residents at $6,327. While irresponsible swiping by cardholders is one factor that has caused this amount to increase, there are also numerous other bad credit card habits that Americans have fallen into using.  If you’re struggling to manage your credit cards, consider the following harmful habits that may be hurting your debt and credit score.

Paying your credit card bill late

Ignoring the due date of your credit card is the number one bad habit to avoid. Not only do frequently late payments cause fees, but making a late payment also prompts higher interest rates and lowers your overall credit score. If you regularly pay your credit card bill late, the rates that you receive for any future loans will most likely be impacted. By simply forgetting to pay your credit card bill on time, you risk paying thousands of dollars more on interest and fees over time.

Charging your card for everything

Another damaging credit card practice is frequently charging your card. While it’s tempting to swipe your card on all of the purchases that you don’t want to pay right now, it’s best to use your credit card only for necessary expenses or emergencies. A general rule to follow is to avoid using your credit card on purchases that you will not be able to pay off within the month.

Applying for lots of retail credit cards

Today, almost every retail store offers its own store credit card, promising coupons, discounts, and rewards. Retail credit cards typically have much higher interest rates, with APRs even as high as 30%. Not only that but having a bunch of open retail credit cards is a risky practice. It becomes easy to miss a payment or max out a card without realizing it. Remember that with more store credit cards in your wallet, the more tempted you’ll be to spend, and you’ll have more monthly payments to cover.

Not checking your statements

One dangerous habit that many credit card holders do is not reading over their statements each month. If you fall into the habit of not thoroughly reading through your statements, you may be unknowingly paying for billing errors or even fraudulent charges. To avoid this, keep all of your receipts as a way to cross check your bill and ensure that there are no spots where you are being overcharged. If you see purchases that were not made by you or any billing errors, report these immediately before you pay for a mistake.

Only paying the minimum on your balance

While credit cards typically only require you to pay a minimum of just 1-2% of your balance, carrying around a large monthly balance is a habit that is potentially harmful. Carrying around a month-to-month balance drastically increases the amount you will spend on interest over time. If you continue charging your card without ever making a dent in what you owe each month, you risk falling into serious debt.

In addition, it is damaging to your credit score to only pay a small amount each month. One factor that is calculated into your credit score, called credit utilization, is the ratio of your current balance to your credit limit. Generally, if this ratio is larger than 30% it will negatively impact your credit score.  

If you fall habit to any of these dangerous practices, it’s time to improve how you use your credit card. CTFCU’s financial education center offers an online course all about using credit cards so you can learn more about the best practices to implement. In addition, CTFCU offers a low-interest, no-fee MasterCard which makes using a credit card the right way easy and worry free. 

Tax Loans: Everything You Need to Know

Tax season is here, and if you are like many Americans, the thought of paying your taxes might make you nervous. If you don’t have the funds available to pay your taxes now, you may be wondering about what your options are. One option for paying your tax debts is a tax loan which offers competitive interest rates and short terms. Continue reading to learn more about how you can use a loan this tax season. 

Penalties for not paying taxes

While tax evasion is a serious criminal offense, failing to file your tax return or pay your taxes on time also causes severe expenses and fines. By failing to file your return or pay your bill on time, you could face high-interest rates on the outstanding tax balance and a monthly late fee. Paying your taxes late causes a penalty of 0.5% of your unpaid taxes per month, adding up to 25% of what you owe. The cost for not filing your return on time is generally even higher, at up to 5% of your unpaid bill each month.

Options for paying off taxes

Taking those expensive penalties into consideration, it’s a much smarter idea to pay off your tax debts on time rather than face the consequences of high interest rates and fees. However, if you don’t have the means to pay off your tax debts right now, there are few options to help you.  The IRS offers short-term and long-term payment plans for individuals that need additional time to pay off their taxes, but there are application fees and high interest rates associated with these agreements. Another option is to receive a short term tax loan from a private lender, which generally offers lower interest rates and fewer fees.

Benefits of using a tax loan

Using a tax loan is a great solution for those in need some of additional help paying off their taxes. As mentioned above, private lenders typically offer much more competitive rates in comparison to signing up for a payment plan with the IRS. Another great benefit of using a loan is that you can pay off your taxes all at once, rather than re-paying the IRS over a longer period of time. By paying off all of your taxes before the April 15th deadline, you can avoid worrying about any of the fees associated with late payments. You will be able to sleep soundly at night knowing that you have no debts to the IRS that could be damaging to your credit.

Where to find a tax loan

You can receive a tax loan from banks, credit unions, and online lenders. These organizations offer competitive loan rates based upon factors including the borrower’s credit history and income.  From now until April 15th, CTFCU is offering tax loans at rates as low as 9.99%. With loans up to $5,000 and terms at 12 months, a short term tax loan is a great way to repay your tax debts and be worry-free. Visit our promotions page or stop by our office to learn more about whether a tax loan from CTFCU is the right choice for your financial needs.

Guide to Preparing for College Financing

Whether you or your child is headed to college this year or in five years, it’s never a bad time to think about college financing. The cost of college today is a huge challenge for many families and every little bit of preparation and research helps to handle the expensive cost. While the thought of paying for college might seem very overwhelming, here are some tips to help you start preparing for college financing.

Determine your financial situation

One of the first steps to take when preparing for college financing is to take an honest look at your personal financial situation. It’s important to gain an understanding of whether your family will be able to pay for the tuition with what you have saved or if you will need help from additional financial aid programs and loans. By using a financial aid tool like this one, you can estimate your eligibility for federal student aid.

Understand what your options are

The cost of college tuition rose 179% between 1995 to 2015 and is still continuing to increase to this day. Because of this, many students rely on forms of financial aid to attend school. There are many different types of financial aid including federal student aid, financial aid from the chosen college, and private aid. Federal student aid includes federal loans, grants, and work-study programs and is evaluated based on financial need. Lots of colleges offer their own funds for financial aid, often taking into consideration the student’s merritt. Lastly, many private organizations offer their own scholarships and loans to help students pay for college. When preparing for college financing, it’s crucial to know what these options are and what you or your child may be eligible for.

Make sure you’re saving in the right name

Did you know that college savings can end up detracting from the student’s financial aid package? While putting aside savings for college is always a smart decision, make sure the savings are held in a parent or guardian’s names, rather than the student’s. Savings held in the student’s name is assessed by the federal government at a rate of 20%. This means they will deduct 20 cents to every dollar from the student’s financial aid package. Holding the savings in a parents’ name helps you to avoid receiving less help from federal student aid.

Research scholarships

When the time comes, there are tons of scholarship opportunities that students can apply for that offer added financial help. Scholarships typically evaluate students based on a variety of factors including merritt, extracurriculars, and financial need. It’s smart to start researching for potential scholarship opportunities early and keep a list of the ones you are interested in. In addition, keeping track of extracurriculars, community service, and notable school projects throughout high school helps to make filling out scholarship applications easy.

CTFCU is excited to be offering (2) $1,000 scholarships to help current high school seniors pay for college in the fall. Learn more and download the scholarship application here.

Learn more with our Financial Education Center course

Lastly, a great resource to help you learn more about the college financing process is this online course in our Financial Education Center. The interactive course covers everything you need to know about paying for college, including videos on 529 plans, savings, investments and even a college budgeting tool. This course will help you and your family prepare for all of the costs associated with attending college.

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