We’ve given out over $800+ worth of goodies so far, and it keeps on coming :) So thanks to all who participate! The more you do, the more stuff we can keep giving away.
This week’s giveaway is sponsored by my twitter friend, Austin – who just released his new e-book: Save Thousands on Textbooks. He shares his 8 steps to save over $2000 on college textbooks, and guarantees this e-book will put money back into your wallets this semester. Works for me! He also runs the blog Foreigner’s Finance – an American’s experience with money abroad.
For a chance to win one of the two $50 Amazon.com cards, follow these 2 rules:
- Check out this new e-book and find your favorite tip out of the 8 listed.
- Drop a comment HERE with the tip, and why you like it, and voila! You’re now entered.
The giveaway ends this Friday, the 11th, at midnight, and I’ll announce the winners on a separate post this Saturday. And if you have any other comments/advice/likes/dislikes about the book, PLEASE tell us about those as well. All comments get reviewed and go to help my man Austin produce a better product to help people :) Thanks so much, and GOOD LUCK!
PS: As always, the mighty random.org will pick the chosen ones.
Bonus tip: Find a good "balance transfer" offer to help pay off debt faster!
If you’ve been making payment after payment (on time) and still haven't been able to get your debt under control, snatching up a good balance transfer credit card offer may be the ticket to try. That’s where in order to gain your business - credit card companies will let you transfer your existing debt to a new card and let you pay ZERO PERCENT interest on it. Saving you tons every month!
What's the catch? Usually balance transfer cards charge a fee (around 3% of your debt balance) to let you transfer your balance to their 0% interest offer. But we've found a great credit card that will let you do a balance transfer absolutely free. Click here to learn more and see if you qualify!
PS: If you don't trust yourself with another credit card, ignore this! This strategy is to help you get out of debt quicker, not risk adding more to it.