An SNL skit?

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    Re: An SNL skit?

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     
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    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     
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    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:


    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     




    He was likely refering to people with no established credit. In that case he is right. After establishing a strong credit record your method is best.

     
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    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to tvoter's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:


    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     




    He was likely refering to people with no established credit. In that case he is right. After establishing a strong credit record your method is best.

     



    Ah...fair point

     
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    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

    In response to tvoter's comment:

     

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    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     




    He was likely refering to people with no established credit. In that case he is right. After establishing a strong credit record your method is best.

     

     



    Ah...fair point

     




    Yeah sorry, I meant in terms of establishing or repairing credit.  I am like you, I try to keep my cards at 0.

     
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    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     
  10. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     
  11. You have chosen to ignore posts from BilltheKat. Show BilltheKat's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     
  12. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     
  13. You have chosen to ignore posts from BilltheKat. Show BilltheKat's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     
  14. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     



    Jealousy will get you nowhere...hahaha....you make this too easy. 

     
  15. You have chosen to ignore posts from BilltheKat. Show BilltheKat's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     



    Jealousy will get you nowhere...hahaha....you make this too easy. 

     

     



    Like I thought, just boring everyone you know with your high school antics. And now here.

     

     
  16. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     



    Jealousy will get you nowhere...hahaha....you make this too easy. 

     

     



    Like I thought, just boring everyone you know with your high school antics. And now here.

     



    Hahaha....too easy

     
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  18. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to GreginMeffa's comment:

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     




    Ah yes, Sox and Patriots gold medals

     



    Hahaha...I didn't have the heart to explain that to him. 

     
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  20. You have chosen to ignore posts from BilltheKat. Show BilltheKat's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

    In response to GreginMeffa's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     




    Ah yes, Sox and Patriots gold medals

     

     



    Hahaha...I didn't have the heart to explain that to him. 

     



    Yeah, just sitting back trying to recapture
    a little of the glory of, well time slips away
    and leaves you with nothing mister but
    boring stories of glory days

    Bruce S.

     
  21. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to GreginMeffa's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     




    Ah yes, Sox and Patriots gold medals

     

     



    Hahaha...I didn't have the heart to explain that to him. 

     

     



    Yeah, just sitting back trying to recapture
    a little of the glory of, well time slips away
    and leaves you with nothing mister but
    boring stories of glory days

     

    Bruce S.



    Still laughing at Sox and Patriots gold medals....hahahahaha

     
  22. You have chosen to ignore posts from BilltheKat. Show BilltheKat's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to GreginMeffa's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     




    Ah yes, Sox and Patriots gold medals

     

     



    Hahaha...I didn't have the heart to explain that to him. 

     

     



    Yeah, just sitting back trying to recapture
    a little of the glory of, well time slips away
    and leaves you with nothing mister but
    boring stories of glory days

     

    Bruce S.

     



    Still laughing at Sox and Patriots gold medals....hahahahaha

     

     



    Ya, that was so hysterical. sigh. While completely missing the point, or in your vocabulary: whooosh

    Im still laughing at you bragging about your glory days in high school, or pee wee football. A grown man. Al Bundy gets your pain. 

     
  23. You have chosen to ignore posts from FortySixAndTwo. Show FortySixAndTwo's posts

    Re: An SNL skit?

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to GreginMeffa's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to BilltheKat's comment:

     

    In response to FortySixAndTwo's comment:

     

    In response to DamainAllen's comment:

     

    It may seem warmed over to those who are pretty solid financial planners, but I'd argue one element missing from traditional education is basic financial literacy.  The complicated nature of certain financial matters practically ensures that some people are going to engage in activities they don't fully appreciate or understand and as a result will harm themselves.  Certain best practices for personal finance are counter intuitive.  One would think having a 0 balance on credit cards would be great, but in reality maintaining a balance of less than 30 to 40 percent of your limit can be good especially when applying for more credit (like a car or home loan).  Add in the illegitimate financial scams that are out there and its no wonder people have a hard time navigating what should be basic financial transactions. 

     



    I have carried a 0 balance on my credit card since 2002 and I have excellent credit. Never had an issue with car and home loans. Plus as a result of no balance, whatever I've purchased via my card didn't cost me more than what I actually bought it for...meaning I didn't pay extra on any item due to credit care interest rate.

     

     

     



    What do you want, a medal? Geesh.

     

     



    Gold please. Thanks!

     

     



    You must have a ton of them....ahem

     

     



    I do...I excelled in sports...what can I say. 

     

     



    We're all glad your ego was satiated. Playing for the Sox, Pats? or just boring everyone you know with your high school antics.

     

     




    Ah yes, Sox and Patriots gold medals

     

     



    Hahaha...I didn't have the heart to explain that to him. 

     

     



    Yeah, just sitting back trying to recapture
    a little of the glory of, well time slips away
    and leaves you with nothing mister but
    boring stories of glory days

     

    Bruce S.

     



    Still laughing at Sox and Patriots gold medals....hahahahaha

     

     



    Ya, that was so hysterical. sigh. While completely missing the point, or in your vocabulary: whooosh

    Im still laughing at you bragging about your glory days in high school, or pee wee football. A grown man. Al Bundy gets your pain. 



    Is that what I did...hmmmm...talk about you be more clueless than I thought. Yikes...

     

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