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Lately I have been thinking a lot about.  If we did not have any housing costs, then our monthly expenses would significantly decrease.  This is a very generous monthly budget I have drafted.

Property Taxes: $358
Food: $600
Car Insurance: $190
Electricity and water: $175
Home insurance: $50
Cellphone + internet: $120
Life insurance: $42
Travel and Entertainment: $300
Home maintenance: $100
Total: $2135

I know that I didn’t include donations, taxes, and health insurance, but I did include a generous estimate of our core expenses.  We actually don’t spend that much in some of the categories above.  So what does this mean?

By my calculations, if we maxed out our 401k and then threw every penny of our earnings  at our mortgage right now we can pay it off in a little over five years.   And in lieu of a sale at the or cash raining from the sky, it may be our only alternative. If we had the mortgage completely paid off, then we would be very close to financial independence because it is not extremely difficult for us to generate $2000 a month through part time work or online ventures.  Even though I am not blogging much as before, I am still making money from my old articles.  If I had more time to develop my websites then it is not inconceivable to generate another $1000 a month.

The hubby is telling me to do what I think is best, and I have been prepaying the mortgage, but not at an extreme level.  We have thrown a few hundred  extra to the principal every month.  Perhaps I should start throwing every penny at it from now on.  Our mortgage rate is only 4.875% and some may say that there are better investments out there now, but I feel that it is tough to find something with a guaranteed return of 4.875% now.  The economy is still at a precarious stage where deflation seems imminent.   We already have a good cash emergency fund that would last about 2 years, and we are still investing in the stock market for the long term in our 401ks.  Basically, there is no reason not to pay off this debt now.

Some people have told me that I am crazy, but I really think that I am just being conservative.  Why would I want to keep debt for decades?

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Today I read an NYT article that basically focused on one young man’s inability to launch a “dream career”, and how his family worried about him.    The article is titled “” and it notes that 23% of young adults aged from 18 to 29 are not searching for a job, and 14% are unemployed.  The story tries to paint a  bleak picture of my generation’s future, but I think the writer does not quite understand what the American Dream is for today’s young adults.

I feel like that the article focused too much on the American Dream being a well paying job that you do for 30 to 40 years.  I do not know anyone my age whose goal in life is to work for someone else  for their entire lives. On the contrary a lot of my friends dream of creating their own ventures, and some have started doing their own thing.  It would have been interesting if the NYT reported on how many of these unemployed young adults are trying to start their own businesses.  With today’s cheap technology it is quite easy for young adults to start a profitable business from home.  One phrase that I have heard a lot and I feel is worth repeating is “you don’t need a job, just a way to make a living”.  I have never heard of any of my friends say that they wanted to “climb the corporate ladder”, but many have said that they want to just run their own business.

Another problem with the NYT article is that it focuses on a young man who is still relying on the bank of mom and dad two years after he graduated from college.  I do know some people like him, and I really think that its the parents’ responsibility to stop letting these kids leech.  The guy featured in the article also turned down a job paying $40,000 a year without any reasonable backup plan. I just don’t see how this one privileged young man’s story indicates that the American Dream is elusive for all of us.  It just didn’t make too much sense because this guy’s struggles are so miniscule compared to many others in our generation who have real responsibilities.

One thing I do believe is true is that there is a lot less financial security for my generation.  Pensions are now extremely rare in private industry, and many young adults are finding that their expensive college degrees are a burden rather than a boon. Additionally, the U.S. government is still spending money like there is no tomorrow, so taxes will definitely go up while I think the current reality just means that we have to work hard and  create our own financial safety net.

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I wrote the “” page almost three years ago and haven’t really updated it. I think now it is a good time to address what I have written and what has happened so far.

This is the old Goals page:

“My goals are quite simple — have at least one child and retire early. However, to do this I would need to save up a quite sizable retirement fund for myself and a fairly large college fund for my child. The pursuit to pass down my genes has a huge financial responsibility attached to it since once I have a child my pay may decrease quite significantly. I have seen many working mothers discriminated against in a silent but egregious manner, but if I get started on that topic I will have to fill up another page. So my short term goal is to save enough money to have a child without having to worry about paycuts or unemployment. I want to have my first child before I am 28, so that leaves me only three more years to save. If my husband and I don’t purchase an overpriced home and continue to rent, it’s possible to reach our goal of $500000 by 6/30/2010.”

So it is almost 6/30/2010, and no, we do not have $500,000. We might have made it if the stock market did not fall off a cliff, but the damage to our portfolios wasn’t extremely severe because we pulled out a good chunk of cash before the September/October 2008 crash to purchase the hubby’s parents’ house in Southern California.  Basically before the huge crash happened we had something like 40% of our portfolio in cash.   Our portfolios did go down, but it wasn’t as ugly as it could have been.

We plan to move there if the hubby gets a job nearby the house, but the recession sort of kept us where we are for the last couple years. The house is a bit too big for the two of us, but we did have a son last year and if we have one more child it would still be a very roomy house. Basically right now the hubby wants to just move one more time to that house and live in it until we retire.   The mortgage on the house is a couple hundred dollars more than our current rent and with the mortgage interest deduction it is less than our rent.  All in all, it was a good purchase and we don’t regret it.   Even if we had to sell it now we still have a good chunk of equity in it since we technically bought it at a low price along with the hubby’s parents’ gift of equity.

Being a working mom is very tough, but to be honest after having a child I really don’t care about paycuts and the possibility of unemployment anymore.  I have discovered that it is not really that hard to make money if I wanted to, and although my current job is pretty great, I am not afraid of losing it because a job is just a job and my life would not be over if I didn’t have a job.  As long as I have my family  and my wits about meI would be okay.

The ultimate goal is still to retire early, and now the hubby is on board with that goal and we have set the date of our financial independence to be our son’s 10th birthday.  We plan to pay off our home by then and have enough investments to generate around $3000 to $4000 per month.  So right now our son is 8 months old, and we have 9 years and 4 months left to achieve that goal.  I will probably update the Goals page in another three years.  Needless to say, a lot of things I didn’t expect to happen happened in the last few years, and I expect the future to be equally surprising.

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This May would be my fifth anniversary in the “real world”.  I basically packed a suitcase and left home a week after graduating from college and started working and living on my own.  These are some of the things I learned so far about myself and work after five years.

When you just get out of college, an interview question many people ask you is, “Where do you want to be in five years?” I usually said that I would like to still be an engineer.  I really did not want to be a manager or executive, and as of now that is still true.  I am still an engineer, but in the past five years I have learned a lot of things in the jobs I had and on my own.  I am comfortable with where I am at right now, and when you stay an engineer there really isn’t a lot of room to move “up”.  Some people may say that’s a deadend job, but it is a pretty decent deadend job and I am fine with it.

Another thing I figured out pretty quickly is that I don’t care about money as much as a flexible work schedule and a good supportive work environment. I am not afraid to quit my job and find something new if I am unhappy, and I am not afraid of being jobless for a while .  Basically, I have developed a confidence that I could survive on my abilities, and I refuse to believe that I have to stay in a situation that I do not like.  I see a job as a path to retirement, and not the thing that defines my life.  Some of my family members have said that I am a job hopper just because I am on my third job in five years, but it is pretty common here for people to move around, and I think I’m actually pretty normal.

With that said, I have to admit that my current job is really the best job I have had so far, and although I know I would be paid more at my previous job I am content to be where I am now. It is not perfect, but it is a place where I can work on my own terms and a company with a great product line. If that changes drastically or if an extremely well rounded offer comes along then I would leave, but I don’t see that happening any time soon.  I am much more clear about what I want from a job now than I was five years ago because I have worked at multiple places and I know I have a pretty good situation here.

Finally, the Silicon Valley is really an awesome place for young engineers to learn about the world and accumulate some wealth.  For the most part, software engineers do the same thing in a multitude of companies.  I think the interesting difference between my work and another release engineer’s work  is just the product we ship out and the impact the products make on the world.  The products are what make our work somewhat meaningful, because otherwise it’s just a waste of time.  The Valley is also a good place to sharpen your skills, earn an above average salary, and make great connections.   If you are frugal and plan well you can save enough in a few years and retire somewhere cheap.  We will definitely get out of here when we retire, because it’s a great place for what we Chinese call the “bare branches” (single men), but once you have a family the cost of living here is just not worth it.

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Recently I read a that argued that one way to solve the unemployment problem is for more families to revert back to one income households and depend more on the household economy.  It is a long article so I will break down his main points for the impatient, but I highly recommend reading the whole thing because it is very eloquent.

best viagra prices online- In many cases one partner’s income is completely eaten up by childcare expenses, work related expenses, and taxes.  Even when that is true many people still go to work day to day just to be away from their children.  Personally our family is not currently in this situation, but if we had one more child and had to pay childcare for both children then we would have more disposable income if one of us stayed home due to the tax benefits we would receive and the childcare and other money we would save.
best viagra prices online- Greer says that only in the “only in the last half dozen decades that the home has become nothing more than a center of consumption; before then, it was a place where real wealth was produced.”  That “real wealth” is not money, but the fact that households produced actual goods from raw materials.  This still happens in many households, but it is no longer the norm.  The norm now is to have jobs and buy the biggest and brightest thing you can so that you look better than your neighbors.
best viagra prices online- Greer makes a point that economists dismiss the value of the hosuehold economy because it lacks economies of scale, but when you work for an employer a lot of the value in your labor is consumed by your employer.  On the other hand, work in the home is consumed directly by the family and improves the family’s standard of living directly.

best viagra prices online – Greer briefly talked about how many feminists believed that working for one’s family is a form of slavery while working for an employer isn’t.  Basically, feminism shattered the household economy without equalizing the relationship between gender and work.  Although I am a working woman, I must agree with Greer here.  If women believe that working at home is slavery, then there is no reason for them to think that working for an employer isn’t slavery.  If the feminist movement sought for equality between the genders then the value of household work should be promoted so that more men can take on that role without shame and ridicule.  I really think feminism actually did a disservice to women because now many women work more than before, and aren’t necessarily any happier.
best viagra prices onlinebest viagra prices online- Greer says that most families will not downshift even if it makes sense financially  because they are mesmerized by that paycheck and they do not think of the “whole cost of systems”. It is counterintuitive that one paycheck is better than two in many cases, and many people just feel that going to work is the normal thing to do and I think many families believe that they absolutely need two incomes to survive.  The fact is, many families have two incomes to keep up with the Joneses and drive up the costs of things that they consume.  One of my friends recently said that he is not looking to buy a home because he realized there is no possible way he could compete with married couples with two incomes.  The funny thing is that  you can rent a place at half the price of a typical mortgage payment here, so the dual income married couples that are driving housing prices into the stratosphere are simply working more for the same or a slightly lower standard of living when compared to a single income family with a stay at home partner that rents a similar home.

I think that many of my friends and I have been taught that being a stay at home mom or dad is in some way demeaning, and that working for money is the only way that you can prove your worth.  The fact is that the household economy has more value than we were led to believe.  I think right now the only reason the both of us are still working is that we want to retire early.  The sooner we can opt out of working for others the sooner we can pursue more meaningful work in our own household.

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