» » How to invest 50-5,000

How to invest 50-5,000 epub download

by Nancy Dunnan


I really enjoyed this book, and I recommend it for beginning investors.

I really enjoyed this book, and I recommend it for beginning investors.

Dunnan is the author of numerous books on finance, including Never Call Your Broker on Monday, Never Balance Your Checkbook on Tuesday, and The Dun and . These books aren't even close to being similar.

Dunnan is the author of numerous books on finance, including Never Call Your Broker on Monday, Never Balance Your Checkbook on Tuesday, and The Dun and Bradstreet Guide to Your Investments.

Never Call Your Broker on Monday by. Nancy Dunnan. Your First Financial Steps: Managing Your Money When You're Just Starting Out by.

Discover new books on Goodreads. See if your friends have read any of Nancy Dunnan's books. Nancy Dunnan’s Followers (3). Nancy Dunnan’s books.

Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by sf-loadersive. org on July 29, 2009.

But never before has the economy changed so radically in so short a time.

Tell us if something is incorrect. This is a high quality, brand new book at a great price. Get specific details about this product from customers who own it. Back.

Find nearly any book by Nancy Dunnan. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. ISBN 9780060961596 (978-0-06-096159-6) Softcover, Perennial Library, 1987.

The small investor's step by step, dollar by dollar plan for low risk, high return investing, IRA's, Keoghs, Mini Investor Programs, Mutual funds, Ginnie Maes, Stock, NOW Accounts, Treasury Notes, Bonds, and more

How to invest 50-5,000 epub download

ISBN13: 978-0062730046

ISBN: 0062730045

Author: Nancy Dunnan

Category: Business and Money

Subcategory: Investing

Language: English

Publisher: HarperPerennial; 3rd edition (1991)

Pages: 120 pages

ePUB size: 1583 kb

FB2 size: 1482 kb

Rating: 4.7

Votes: 739

Other Formats: txt mobi mbr azw

Related to How to invest 50-5,000 ePub books

Wohald
Fresh out of college with my first "real" job, I went in search of a book aimed at someone with absolutely no investment experience or education. This book has served my purposes perfectly. Aimed at the small investor, this book helps you create a portfolio appropriate to your financial needs, with the result that you are able to start planning for the future without getting in over your head. Easy to read, written in layman's terms with explanations of the basic investment jargon. If your looking to take responsibility for your finacial future, but don't necessarily want to be immersed in Wall Street, this book is for you.
Wohald
Fresh out of college with my first "real" job, I went in search of a book aimed at someone with absolutely no investment experience or education. This book has served my purposes perfectly. Aimed at the small investor, this book helps you create a portfolio appropriate to your financial needs, with the result that you are able to start planning for the future without getting in over your head. Easy to read, written in layman's terms with explanations of the basic investment jargon. If your looking to take responsibility for your finacial future, but don't necessarily want to be immersed in Wall Street, this book is for you.
Sorryyy
A lot of the advice she gives you is really just common sense. I didn't need to buy this book to read that putting $50 a month into a savings account is considered "investing"
Sorryyy
A lot of the advice she gives you is really just common sense. I didn't need to buy this book to read that putting $50 a month into a savings account is considered "investing"
Armin
very pleased!
Armin
very pleased!
Aloo
This book explains you don't need thousands of dollars in the bank to start investing. You can start with as little as $50. The book tells you what you can invest in as your money grows.

If you are a new investor or afraid to invest because you don't know where or what to do. This is a great book for you.
Aloo
This book explains you don't need thousands of dollars in the bank to start investing. You can start with as little as $50. The book tells you what you can invest in as your money grows.

If you are a new investor or afraid to invest because you don't know where or what to do. This is a great book for you.
Vudozilkree
nice
Vudozilkree
nice
Venemarr
This is a wonderful book of the steps you should take to help out financially and give more insight about money.
Venemarr
This is a wonderful book of the steps you should take to help out financially and give more insight about money.
Lesesshe
I never received the book I ordered. Instead I received a book titled "How to Invest $50.00 to $5,000." These books aren't even close to being similar. Then when I do report the mistake I find out that the book I ordered isn't even available. VERY DISAPPOINTING. I also took four or five emails for me to receive a Return Authorization number and procedure. It will be interesting to see if if and when I receive a credit for this mistake.

Now sure I'll use Amazon again when ordering books...........
Lesesshe
I never received the book I ordered. Instead I received a book titled "How to Invest $50.00 to $5,000." These books aren't even close to being similar. Then when I do report the mistake I find out that the book I ordered isn't even available. VERY DISAPPOINTING. I also took four or five emails for me to receive a Return Authorization number and procedure. It will be interesting to see if if and when I receive a credit for this mistake.

Now sure I'll use Amazon again when ordering books...........
New research in Ordinary People, Extraordinary Wealth points out that people who are wealthy from investments in their 50s usually started by making individual investments of just a few hundred dollars. Ms. Dunnan's book is the first I have seen to frankly and thoroughly discuss how to acquire and apply those first increments for investing.
Before waxing too poetic about this book (which is well written and conceptually very sound), I must point out a major flaw (the source of a 4 star rather than a 5 star rating). The book was poorly revised in this edition, and is filled with errors and questionable suggestions. I will list but a few. The National Association of Investors Corporation is listed as the National Association of Investment Clubs in all but one place (which it has not been for more than 10 years). You are encouraged to get stock in Brooklyn Union Gas in several places (which was renamed as KeySpan Energy several years ago, and is correctly identified only once by its current name). A safe corporate bond is listed that of Xerox (which now teeters on the edge of bankruptcy, having drawn down a multibillion dollar line of bank credit recently). I could go on, but you get the idea.
Sticking with the concepts (be sure you do your homework on applying the concepts, because you cannot trust the details here about the stock and bond markets in many places), this is a great book. The list of the 10 dumbest mistakes that people make about investing is worth the price of the book alone.
The book is organized first around helping you acquire and safely hold $50. I agree with Ms. Dunnan that a credit union will often be your best bet. Then, she looks at where to put $500 once you have it. This section is pretty good until she gets to suggesting stocks. For most people, a money market account is a good bet until enough is acquired to get into a diversified stock portfolio through a mutual fund. See John Bogle's book, Common Sense About Mutual Funds, when you are ready for that research. The discussion of tax-deferred opportunities is good in the section on your first $1,000. The information about buying government bonds is good in the remainder of the book.
The book could have been improved by putting the on-line URLs into the text, rather than concentrating them in on appendix. I recommend the Incredible Internet Guide to On-line Investing as a better resource to complement this book.
Be sure to pay attention to the many hints and cautions in the book. They are uniformly good advice!
Realizing that you should do all your own homework, I do hope you will buy, read, and apply this book's valuable way of thinking about investing. You will be well on your way to investment success if you do!
Ask yourself where else an organized approach to getting started could make sense. What about exercise or weight control? Then see if you can find a common sense way to begin with appropriate steps that will build into a lifelong patterns of success. For weight control, I suggest you read Sugar Busters! and Good Fat, Bad Fat. Anyone should do better with weight control after understanding the important messages in those two books.
New research in Ordinary People, Extraordinary Wealth points out that people who are wealthy from investments in their 50s usually started by making individual investments of just a few hundred dollars. Ms. Dunnan's book is the first I have seen to frankly and thoroughly discuss how to acquire and apply those first increments for investing.
Before waxing too poetic about this book (which is well written and conceptually very sound), I must point out a major flaw (the source of a 4 star rather than a 5 star rating). The book was poorly revised in this edition, and is filled with errors and questionable suggestions. I will list but a few. The National Association of Investors Corporation is listed as the National Association of Investment Clubs in all but one place (which it has not been for more than 10 years). You are encouraged to get stock in Brooklyn Union Gas in several places (which was renamed as KeySpan Energy several years ago, and is correctly identified only once by its current name). A safe corporate bond is listed that of Xerox (which now teeters on the edge of bankruptcy, having drawn down a multibillion dollar line of bank credit recently). I could go on, but you get the idea.
Sticking with the concepts (be sure you do your homework on applying the concepts, because you cannot trust the details here about the stock and bond markets in many places), this is a great book. The list of the 10 dumbest mistakes that people make about investing is worth the price of the book alone.
The book is organized first around helping you acquire and safely hold $50. I agree with Ms. Dunnan that a credit union will often be your best bet. Then, she looks at where to put $500 once you have it. This section is pretty good until she gets to suggesting stocks. For most people, a money market account is a good bet until enough is acquired to get into a diversified stock portfolio through a mutual fund. See John Bogle's book, Common Sense About Mutual Funds, when you are ready for that research. The discussion of tax-deferred opportunities is good in the section on your first $1,000. The information about buying government bonds is good in the remainder of the book.
The book could have been improved by putting the on-line URLs into the text, rather than concentrating them in on appendix. I recommend the Incredible Internet Guide to On-line Investing as a better resource to complement this book.
Be sure to pay attention to the many hints and cautions in the book. They are uniformly good advice!
Realizing that you should do all your own homework, I do hope you will buy, read, and apply this book's valuable way of thinking about investing. You will be well on your way to investment success if you do!
Ask yourself where else an organized approach to getting started could make sense. What about exercise or weight control? Then see if you can find a common sense way to begin with appropriate steps that will build into a lifelong patterns of success. For weight control, I suggest you read Sugar Busters! and Good Fat, Bad Fat. Anyone should do better with weight control after understanding the important messages in those two books.