Like most Americans, you've probably found yourself near the end of your list of new year's resolutions with the words "Get Fit" and "Save Money." These two goals are different but by no means independent. A recent Goldman Sachs survey found that 88 percent of Americans believe that their financial well-being has an impact on their overall health, and studies have links between financial burden and increased risk for cardiovascular mortality – and everything from migraines to Insomnia – shown.
It seems obvious that financial security not only prevents sudden money problems, but also long-term physical problems.
This may help explain why many Americans prefer to focus on funding rather than fitness year. Fifty-five percent told Marcus that they would hire a financial adviser with a personal trainer if they cost the same. Seventy-eight percent would rather lose debt than lose weight. And 68 percent said they would rather restrict their spending than their food.
With so many consumers connecting health and finance, Marcus decided to work out a workout for their money. "We asked ourselves: How can we use our insights on financial management and financial well-being to give people the right start to 201
Personalities are neither age nor income. For example, the youngest college graduates may easily be fitness professionals, while a 35-year-old professional skips his proverbial courses in financial gymnastics. As with physical fitness, we swing the scales back and forth, and life-changing events such as children can interfere with both signs of "fit." Wherever you are right now, how you find yourself at that moment is how you get in shape again.