Starting the new year in debt? Check out these tips on making your saving resolution and goals of a new car, a new house, vacation or retirement fund a reality in 2018. Save your money in these types of accounts if…
Are you set up for high interest savings? As economists call for a rate increase over the next year, savings consumers could see a bump in their returns. Here’s what you should do now to avoid high-rate fallout – and even benefit from a central rate increase.
Believe it or not, you should care about retirement in your 20s. The earlier you start saving for your golden years, the better – but for cash strapped and debt-laden millennials, setting money aside for retirement can seem completely out of reach.
PC Financial introduces a 2.6% high interest savings account as lenders compete for consumer deposit business. It’s a great opportunity for consumers to focus on their savings – but what are the economic forces behind the interest rate hike?
It’s unavoidable – bad luck is just a part of life. And when it comes to your financial standing, a twist of fate can leave you broke in a flash. Prepare for the worst – job loss, illness and other unforeseen events – with a savings plan that’ll pad your crash landing and help you recover your finances.
The popularity of no fee accounts is growing. ING launched its no fee chequing account early this year. Ally did a big advertising push with TV ads featuring savings accounts that offer some of the best interest rates and PC Financial continues to push ahead featuring no-fee banking to Canadians.
A High Interest Savings Account (HISA) is exactly what its name says – a high interest savings account (imagine that!). Not all HISAs are the same, though. You’ll want to compare the features of products offered by different financial institutions. Here are the top factors you need to consider.