I have been using DOSH for the last few months. I downloaded, registered, and added my credit cards.
I turned off DOSH push notifications, so it doesn’t annoy me anymore with daily deals, near-by sales, etc.
I have been using Personal Capital to manage my finances for over a year now. For last few years I did use Yodlee Money Center for the same purpose, but since I got accustomed to Personal Capital, which took a couple of visits, I have completely stopped using Yodlee. In the past, I had used Mint.com as well, but they have some serious limitations and I don’t use it anymore. I have become a huge fan of Personal Capital features. You can’t ask for more in a free tool. So, in this post, I will go gaga over the new tool I am using.
Personal Capital money management tool really changed the way I was managing my finances in general and investments in particular. I used to visit each of my financial accounts periodically to get the status. Now, I only visit Personal Capital. I got enough benefits out of it to write 51 of ’em in this page. Other than helping me save thousands of dollars in retirement saving, they brought my finances under greater control and confidence with ease of use.
I have used Chase Freedom credit card for last 5 years. First applied when the solicitation mail came in my mail box. That time card was offering 2% (sometimes more than 2%) return on all spending.
2% cash back was welcome break from my otherwise no-reward secured card from Bank of America. I readily accepted the offer.
Across many posts I have written about Yodlee being my favorite personal finance tool. I track my net worth using Yodlee, I track my budget and spending through Yodlee money center. Way more than what mint.com offers. I have also experimented with a few other financial accounting tools like quicken online.
My main problem with them is I can’t fully trust them. I covered this suspicion in detail with my Credit Sesame review post.
There are many reasons, for the sake of keeping this post to a readable length, I will just stick to a few.
I got a flyer in my mailbox – a colorful red and blue 3×5 card – declaring, “Goodbye Netflix, Hello Blockbuster.” It’s now Blockbuster’s turn to fight back in the DVD rental wars. Once defeated, Blockbuster got a fresh start when DISH Network bought it (only after its huge debts were written off due to bankruptcy).
Powered by DISH Network’s 14 million subscribers and their set-top boxes, Blockbuster’s latest offerings allow you to stream movies and rent DVDs by mail.
One Cent at a Time is published by SB. The opinions expressed herein by him are his own and not those of his employer or anyone else. All content on One Cent at a Time is for entertainment purposes only. By reading this blog, you agree that SB and/or One Cent at a Time is not responsible for any actions taken after reading this blog. For the full disclaimer, click here .