If you’re entrepreneurial at heart, starting your own business may seem like a great idea. But before you make the leap and invest time and money into a new venture, it’s wise to consider all the financial implications.
According to FPSC’s Cross-Country Checkup, one in three Canadians report that they would not be able to handle a financial emergency. A CFP professional is there to help you to rebuild and put a game plan into place and arrive at a well-rounded decision to handle the situation.
One of the most common challenges when it comes to financial planning is keeping your plan on track to achieve your short- and long-term goals. A Certified Financial Planner is there to help you through the tough times.
When it comes to your health or wealth, we know it isn’t simple or easy. But the peace of mind you’ll find from having a financial plan is well worth the journey. Get the expertise to help set you on the right path or get back on track when life changes course on you.
CFP professionals are a unique group of planners who have proven that they are qualified to provide objective financial planning advice at the highest level of complexity required of the profession. Ask these 3 questions to find the right planner for you and your family.
Getting ready for a new baby comes with a huge checklist of things to do, and financial planning generally doesn’t make the cut. Before you take parental leave, ensure your financial house is in order.
One-in-three Canadians would fail the financial stress test. The FPSC Cross-Country Checkup takes the pulse of Canadians on a series of financial questions and breaks down responses on a province-by-province comparative
By 2020, it is predicted that 45% of the Canadian workforce will be self-employed, either full- or part-time. A CFP professional can give you the confidence in your finances that you need to be happily self-employed.
FPSC’s 2018 Money and Mental Health survey revealed that millennials aged 18 to 34 and parents with young children were most likely to feel pressure to “keep up” with the way their peers were spending money. Cynthia Kett, a CFP professional, explains how you can avoid the pitfalls of trying to keep up with your peers.