Usually Ships in 1-5 Days
Plan your path to financial freedom with guidance—and reassurance—in The Financial Recovery Workbook so you can stay calm and prioritize spending to get your finances back on track.
It can happen to anyone: no matter how well you’ve planned or saved, an emergency—job loss, a severe illness or accident, divorce, or weather disaster—can put a big hit on your finances. The steps you take to stay afloat can have a huge effect on how you and your finances recover from disaster.
The Financial Recovery Workbook provides a step-by-step guide to help you make a plan to get your financial life back on track. You’ll learn which bills to prioritize, whether or not you use credit cards—and which cards are most beneficial—how to find quick cash to pay for necessities, whether or not you should dip into your retirement fund, and more! With expert financial advisor Michele Cagan as your guide, discover how to regain control of your finances and change your relationship with money for good.
About the Author
Michele Cagan is a CPA, author, and financial mentor. With more than twenty years of experience, she offers unique insights into personal financial planning, from breaking out of debt and minimizing taxes, to maximizing income and building wealth. Michele has written numerous articles and books about personal finance, investing, and accounting, including The Infographic Guide to Personal Finance, Investing 101, Stock Market 101, and Financial Words You Should Know. In addition to her financial know-how, Michele has a not-so-secret love of painting, Star Wars, and chocolate. She lives in Maryland with her son, dogs, cats, and koi. Get more financial guidance from Michele by visiting SingleMomCPA.com.
“Michele Cagan writes with such clarity and has a gift of making a complicated financial issue understandable and accessible. The fact is personal finance is like rocket science. It’s hard and complicated. This workbook I’m sure will help you navigate when life impacts your money and help you make better financial decisions.”
—Michelle Singletary, Nationally Syndicated Personal Finance Columnist, The Washington Post