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Ecclesiastes is probably my favorite book in the Bible because it is a little bit cynical, and at the same time full of hope and faith. It’s a book that matches my personality very well and it has quite a few acute observations about human nature and wealth. Whenever I feel discontent about my career or wealth I read this book and it really puts things in perspective. Here I will highlight some timeless verses from the book, with my comments on how they relate to me.
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compare prices cialis Ecc 1:3


This is the main topic of Ecclesiastes. What do we gain from working and living? In other words, why are we here? What do we get for working for most of our lives? I think everyone asks this question once or twice.

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compare prices cialis Ecc 1:10-11

This verse can be interpreted to mean that history repeats itself and we only think that something is new because we no longer remember that it happened or existed before. For me, it means that there is no point for me to participate in fads and fashions and purchase the most popular and flashy thing. This verse is especially true for technology products, because people are trying to reinvent the wheel all the time, and many companies and products are very quickly forgotten.

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The entire second chapter of Ecclesiastes is great reading because it shows that rich people aren’t necessarily happy. The author (who is usually believed to be King Solomon) set out to accumulate great wealth and he successfully gathered a fortune that was above all who were before him in Jerusalem. (Ecc 2:9) Yet he says compare prices cialis Ecc 2:17-19 In these verses the author realizes that he can’t take his wealth with him when he dies, and he has collected so much just to give it to others. This is true of anyone with too much wealth. Bill Gates and Warren Buffet are great examples. They’ve worked their entire lives just to give their enormous wealth to others. Additionally when people make too much money they also pay large amounts of taxes, which is also distributed to others. I don’t think leaving your wealth to others is necessarily a bad thing, but what really struck a chord with me is verse 19 when the author questions whether the receiver of his hard earned fortune is a “wise man or a fool”. At this very moment my tax dollars are being spent on mortgage bailouts, the war in Iraq, and probably ten thousand other issues that I consider foolish, but what can I do about it? Some hope and answers are offered in chapter 3.

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compare prices cialis. – Ecc 3:1-11

These chapter offers encouragement that God has a plan for everything, but God is eternal and timeless so that we don’t know what he has already done for us. It also encourages me to have patience, because eventually I will experience God’s work.

Chapter 3 also has this verse, which is a good verse for those who hate their jobs:

compare prices cialis Ecc: 3:13

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These chapters are mostly about all the people that are not satisfied with what they have. It’s a little comical in some parts.

compare prices cialis Ecc 4:4-6

Verse 4 sums up what we call today “keeping up with the Joneses”, and basically says that labor driven by envy is pretty pointless. Verse 5 is sometimes also translated as “The fool folds his hands and eats his own flesh”, which means that some people are so lazy that they don’t work at all and end up eating themselves. I thought that was funny because my mom told me of a story once of an extremely lazy child who died from starvation even when his mom put a giant pie on his head. This verse reminded me of that story. The opposite of these fools are people are those who work for a lot more than they need, and they’re the ones who have “two handfuls” in verse 6. This brings to mind of those people who bought “McMansions” only to work two jobs to keep their homes. So it is best to be at the middle ground which is work and earn the “handful” I need and be happy with it.

compare prices cialis Ecc 4:7-9

I have met people like this who really have way more money they can spend, but still isn’t satisfied. A good example is my company’s CEO whose networth is probably a few hundred million, but he is single and still works to 2am sometimes. I can’t say if he finds it miserable, but I probably would find it fairly depressing if all I had in my life was work. For me, two are definitely better than one, and I wouldn’t trade my hubby for a few hundred million dollars.

compare prices cialis Ecc 5:10-13

I think these verses give the answer to why people are always pursuing more money. When I first read this I also thought that he meant those who have more to eat got fatter (increased), and that’s harmful to the wealthy. Then again, not all rich people are fat. I think mostly it means that when you have more money it also becomes harder to manage and there is a fear of losing that wealth. Thus the “abundance” sometimes makes the rich lose sleep. Instead of sleeping they could be working to get more money, or managing their money. So wealth produces more work and stress. I have felt that in my life when I am really afraid that the stock market will tank or maybe someone will just steal everything I own, but what I should really be doing is to enjoy what I have been given. So I am still working on this, so that what I have been given does not become harmful to me.

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The author speaks of a common affliction of the wealthy. There are many who are blessed with all the riches they desire, but are still depressed and conflicted. Just walk into a supermarket and you’ll see tabloids plastered with pictures of celebrities who could buy everything but happiness. Basically, wealth without the power to enjoy it is worthless, and “an alien” would enjoy it instead. I think the alien here means someone you’re unfamiliar with. For example, there are often stories of people who win lotteries and then suddenly random relatives pop out of the woodworks to befriend them. Money sometimes attracts people who aren’t really your friends, and they may enjoy your wealth more than you. If that happens then there is no point to having all that money.

There are a lot more great verses in this book, and I feel grounded when I read it. Ultimately the book says that God gives people all that they have, and if we enjoy what we’re given it is a gift from God. Also, without some sort of afterlife or eternity every bit of wealth we collect here on earth is meaningless and empty.

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Mark Twain once said, “There are three kinds of lies: lies, damned lies, and statistics.” I always thought that the Consumer Price Index is all three. Every month we get a number from the government telling us how much prices have risen, and every month I am quite shocked as to how ridiculously low “inflation” is reported. In the past seven years, and have soared. If you forget about the statistics, you can just look at the size of your new neighbor’s mortgage, your gas receipt, or your grocery bill to see significant increases. So how is it possible that the CPI we see in the media is always so low?

The answer can be found here at the :

Q3. Is the CPI a cost-of-living index?

A3. No, although it frequently (and mistakenly) is called a cost-of-living index. The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS or the Bureau) has for some time used a cost-of-living framework in making practical decisions about questions that arise in constructing the CPI. A cost-of-living index is a conceptual measurement goal, however, not a straightforward alternative to the CPI. A cost-of-living index would measure changes over time in the amount that consumers need to spend to reach a certain “utility level” or “standard of living.” … It is very difficult to determine the proper treatment of public goods, such as safety and education, and other broad concerns, such as health, water quality, and crime that would comprise a complete cost-of-living framework.

Fine, now I understand that it’s very difficult to construct a cost of living index and I suppose that’s why ““. But why do adjust according to the CPI if it doesn’t reflect the movement of their living expenses? How could our seniors who live on their pensions or social security funds that increase according to the CPI handle cost of living adjustments that are several times of the CPI? Should they be adjusting their spending so that 60% of their money is spent on movie tickets and airfare? Why are we using a statistic that we know is broken on something as important as the livelihoods of entire families?

The government does benefit financially in several ways by reporting a lower CPI rate. Since they adjust their wages and retirement benefits according to the number, the lower it is they less they spend. The tax brackets and exemptions are also tied to the CPI, so a smaller increase in the tax bracket means more tax revenues if most people’s wages adjusted more than the artificially low CPI. Additionally, a low CPI in the media reassures consumers that things aren’t getting more expensive and it’s okay to spend. More spending stimulates the economy, but decimates the savings rate and actually increases inflation.

I have no idea what the “true” inflation on everyday living expenditures is, but I am absolutely positive that it has been much more than 3 percent a year for the last seven years. That’s why whenever I see retirement calculators that use a historic CPI rate to estimate my future costs I tend to be skeptical. I always add at least 3% to the CPI inflation number to estimate my future costs. I am pretty sure that real inflation will hurt us next year since the Fed has cut the interest rate a whopping 0.5% and crude oil is now at an all time high. In conclusion, don’t trust the CPI numbers as a measure of inflation. In fact, don’t trust any numbers but your own because only you are familiar with your own situation and needs.

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Before I start this post I’d like to tell all of you that I secured my exboyfriend’s permission to write this article about a month ago. He is an intelligent and capable guy, but he might be a little too penny-pinching for his own good. The first time I wrote a story about his tight-fisted behavior I didn’t tell him about it and entered it into Suave’s America’s Smartest Shopper Essay Contest under his name. It was a silly joke, but ironically the entry was selected as a finalist and he won $200 in cash and was invited to audition for a TV show on the Style Network about the longest yard sale. I had to let him cash the check, but in return he bought me a full tank of gas and dinner for my parents. All of that didn’t add up to $200, though, but I guess it is the thought that counts. I’ve forgotten what exactly I wrote in that story, but here are some possibilities.

compare prices cialiscompare prices cialis compare prices cialis– This behavior is understandable if he were 16, but he is now 26 years old with a well paying full time job as a mid-level software engineer at a fairly large defense firm. He says that he serves as his parents’ marriage counselor, system administrator, and financial adviser so that he doesn’t have to pay his parents anything. Therefore, he has zero living expenses.

compare prices cialis — This is a benefit from his employer. He has something called the “Ecopass” and he can take the bus and train for free in Santa Clara county. It would be a lot more convenient for him to drive to work, but he saves a lot of gas money by using his free bus pass. On the weekends he can just borrow his parents’ car and this way he has no automobile expenses.

compare prices cialis — Our best dates were the company parties, because all the food and refreshments were free. There were also a lot of free movie tickets that we won from sweepstakes. There was also a very cheap Cinelux theatre in Milpitas that sold $1.50 tickets on Tuesdays, and we went to that fairly often. The theatre has been closed for a couple years now, but it was possibly the cheapest theatre in the Bay Area while it stood. I didn’t really mind having cheap and free dates because I am pretty frugal myself, but I imagine a lot of other girls would have objected to all the dates being free or under five dollars.

compare prices cialis– For as long as  I knew him his dinner diet consisted almost entirely of 25 cent spaghetti and 79 cent spaghetti sauce. He was quite proud of it too, and said that he would only buy spaghetti when it’s 25 cents, and he would stock up whenever he sees it. Sometimes he also brought some porkchops that his dad made for him and added it to the spaghetti. Once I went to Longs Drugs with him to procure some of that cheap spaghetti and they ran out, and he said that his mom would usually ask for a raincheck in that situation and buy the spaghetti later. Lately I asked him if he were still eating the 25 cent spaghetti, and he said, “no, 25 cent spaghetti is hard to come by now, the best I can get is 50 cents”.

compare prices cialis — He would usually do #1 in his toilet 4 to 5 times before flushing and by then his toilet usually looks like a yellow bubbling cauldron. When I asked him why he did that he said it’s to save water. That is quite a weird dichotomy in him because he is very clean about his other living spaces and picks up every piece of hair and trash. He also cleans himself up pretty well, but he just doesn’t like to flush because according to him it wastes water.

compare prices cialis — Sometimes banks or credit card companies send you small checks of $15 or $20 and if you cash them you are enrolled in some credit monitoring system that charges a fee. Well, he cashed one of those and forgot to cancel the service, so he ended up with negative five dollars. He was pretty sad about that, but couldn’t do anything, but now he no longer falls prey to small free checks.

You’d never know that he was that parsimonious just by looking at him. He actually looks like a fine well groomed young man and he is currently attending Stanford for his masters and works at the same time because his company is picking up his education tab. Looking back, I am pretty glad that I broke up with him because if I married him I would have had no wedding and right now I would probably be living with his parents and eating 50 cent spaghetti. Saving money is generally a good thing, but too much of a good thing can be hazardous, too . So now whenever people say that I am stingy I say to them, “well, let me tell you the story of my ex-boyfriend, his cheapness is award winning …”

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compare prices cialis has been getting a lot of readers these couple days thanks to the following awesome bloggers that linked me:

— Paid Twice artfully wove a lot of blog posts into one story in the 26th edition of Carnival of Money Stories. It’s quite recursive, and quite beautiful. is amidst this carnival. See if you can find it!

— This is a great compilation from a very diverse group of bloggers, and my article on not has been included. I think my favorite article out of the bunch is . Seriously, who needs PJs anyway?

Finally, a ginormous thanks to for linking my article about my years in college. The Consumerist saw Frugal for Life’s mention and decided to link the . I thought it was funny when two of my friends instant messaged me yesterday and said something along the lines of, “OMG, you’re on consumerist!” It’s even funnier because the article isn’t really focused on borrowing books from the library, but mostly a story about working and saving.

Until next time, you can of my blog!

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My hubby and I both changed jobs last year and both of our ex-employers used Fidelity as their 401k administrator. We both decided to keep our Fidelity 401ks. For me the main reason is that the Fidelity 401k is just better than my current Transamerica 401k. Having two different 401ks really taught me that not all 401ks are created equal, and just blindly dumping a lot of money into a 401k is not wise. Here’s a blow by blow comparison of my two 401ks and why I really miss contributing to my Fidelity 401k.

compare prices cialis– Fidelity’s site is at, and it’s very easy to remember and access. It displays all your funds and it is easy to see the current price and the number of shares you own. It’s also easy to run many types of reports on it. Fidelity’s site also lists what recent dividends you’ve gotten in the recent months. Overall I like the Fidelity site’s design and features. Transamerica’s site is, and there are very few tools when you log in. You get the most basic functionalities of checking your funds and their total value and you can change your contributions. I still haven’t figured out how to check how many shares of each fund I have on this site and the unit price of each fund. It seems that Transamerica deliberately obfuscate this information for their own benefit.

compare prices cialis — The Fidelity 401k has a fairly good list of Fidelity family funds available. There are funds of all types and some of them are rated quite highly on Morningstar. It’s quite easy to find information on these funds because they are all listed with their symbols. In contrast, the Transamerica funds do not have symbols that you can research. The reason is that Transamerica repackages funds from other families and sells it to the 401k, and then charges a fee. So there are funds from respectable families like Janus and Oppenheimer, but the funds are prepended with the Transamerica brand. The only possible reason for them to do it is to take an extra fee. That is probably why I can’t see how many shares of each fund I actually own, since the value of my shares is different from the publically traded Janus and Oppenheimer funds. Additionally, most of the Transamerica funds’ underline funds aren’t rated very high. The highest one was rated three stars on Morningstar. Ofcourse, they always say that past performance do not indicate future performance but if a product has been performing poorly for a long time it really doesn’t strike up consumer confidence.
compare prices cialis– Fidelity has index funds that have very low expense ratios available for purchase. Expense ratios matter in long term and large investments since an expense of 0.1% could mean tens of thousands of dollars lost over a lifetime. Fidelity clearly tells you what the expense ratios are on their funds, but Transamerica does not. Transamerica probably does not want me to know how much they’re taking away from my retirement nest egg every year. I am pretty sure it’s a lot more than the Fidelity index fund expense ratios.

compare prices cialis– It is unfair to compare the two portfolios purely based on the percentage I gained because the two portfolios have slightly different asset allocations. Also, the money in the two portfolios have appreciated for different lengths of time. Even so, its pretty obvious that over the long term the Transamerica portfolio will most likely underperform the Fidelity portfolio purely based on fees. Currently the Transamerica funds are definitely underperforming the Fidelity funds.

Basically, my current 401k through Transamerica is a bloodsucker and if I ever switch jobs and get a new administrator that’s less lame I will gladly roll over my entire 401k. I’m hoping that I find a company that has Vanguard as their administrator because that’s my favorite fund company and that’s where I keep my Roth IRA and most of my cash. The only person I know that has a Vanguard 401k is my dad, and he was able to buy into some closed Vanguard funds through his 401k that performed very well for him. Are there any of you out there that love your company but hate your 401k program?

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