Fidelity Investing Advice for Everyone

Whatever your level of experience with money, it is always good to get back to the brass tacks once in awhile. That’s a reference to the strip that goes down on the concrete, before laying the carpet, for all of you white collar workers out there. No matter if you have a hard time saving or if you already have a decent nest egg, you better take an interest in your money working the hardest and making the most for you. The worst mistake to make with money is letting it sit idle and unemployed. While there is something to be said about the safety in keeping a certain sum tucked away, in a safe or in the form of bullion, I don’t want to get lost in that argument. With that, take two percent post-tax and hide it. Let’s move on. I am in no way a representative for Fidelity but I have become an advocate. I’ve found Fidelity to offer the most comprehensive structure for growing finances available. I can say that because I have tried nearly every platform out there. Etrade, Robinhood, Stash,…

Cultivating Happiness Through Sacrifice

     Happiness is something that can only be maintained through mental and emotional sacrifice. Theologians will debate that sacrifice and happiness are two entirely differing sides of emotional spectrum—especially when those theologians are getting something for their opinions! Their idea of happiness and sacrifice may in-fact be as simple-mindedly synonymous to the phrase 'give and get'. or 'loss and gain'.
     Religious and spiritual sects are separated into two basic beliefs on loss and gain. Of course, there are those who maintain belief in an entity, possibly self-regulated meta-physically and, who maintains a weighted perception of the individual as they make choices throughout daily activities. Then there are also those who believe that everything has been stewed up from some primordial soup and that no one judges actions of individuals because everything is just stuff, and we are mere electrically charged meat.
Pleases take note:
I make loose comments and statements of each belief, not to ridicule one or the other, but rather to be most Just as possible in my writing.

     A gentleman has saved his bonuses for two years to take a trip and see the world's largest waffle next June. Approaching the event, his wife informs him that their daughter needs two thousand dollars to get into her summer program in high school, which might help her on her journey to achieving her dream of a famous dancer one day. Both men decide to sacrifice their solo-dream-trip in lieu of their daughter's hopes and dreams.  But the question posed is: What will each get out of it?
The Christian looks into his wallet, at the ticket counter, pulls out his money, sniffs the warm air—while imaging the scent of a large syrupy waffle—and after a moment of detached pleasure, followed by a brief feeling of bereavement, places the money back in the billfold while surrendering his trip as a sacrifice to god, and leaving then the line quite contented. Soon he is walking along the sidewalk and mentally giving thanks for his wife and daughter, the money he has earned, the opportunity for his daughter's adventure, and patting himself on the back for a sacrifice toward the greater good. Furthermore, he then flips a coin into the beggars cup—not a usual action of his—as he passes to remind himself that every sacrifice, no matter how minute, brings him closer to heaven.
As The Waffle Burns
10th Anniversary Edition
By: Jay Mathis Horne
     The Atheist looks at his wallet while standing in line at the ticket counter and imaginatively compares his daughter's trip to his own. Finding her trip—and his wife's mood thereafter the decision—more rewarding, he then places the money back in the billfold and exits the line. At best his mood is left  moot—hoping that later his sacrifice will pay off under some cause-and-effect disguised as a misnomer—and at worst he departs emotionally disturbed with anger or jealousy.  He later absently passes by the rattling can-holder on the corner—not his usual action—in no mood to incur further losses.
     Each of these individuals posses the same organs—A stomach, a brain, lungs, a heart, and a spine—while they think and make their sacrifices. Those organs, which they both identically possess are at constant work toward a common goal as well. They strive to function to their best ability.
     Yet, if the Thoughts or Minds of each differing individual—possessing in himself his own beliefs—are to be viewed as a thing (such as an organ), and not as most view them—as mere Instances—then does the Christian man's organ not function more efficiently than the one of the Athiest man's which offers no reward through release of positively charged endorphins and discourages gaiety, which resulted in the Christian additional action of supporting his fellow man?

These philosophies are excerpt from As The Waffle Burns 10th Anniversary Edition Written By: Jay Mathis Horne and taken from the Waffleosophy section.


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