As we heard at an earlier time, scandal had arisen in Liberty Hill thanks to a home sale that was on a flood plane but not disclosed appropriately at the time of sale. Thanks to the work of a local realtor in the area, Sarah Williams was able to contact professional lawyers and bring justice to the table.
The poor woman who bought the home was 97 years old, and had been duped by a relative to purchase the property as an investment for her grandson. When Sarah heard about this she immediately contacted the law offices of Louise Montoya who then contacted a federal judge to prosecute the other party.
Nothing about this seemed peculiar to the old lady once the police apprehended her son in law. “He was always this type of person, and I’m not very surprised that all he wanted to do was help himself to more of my money…” This went on for a very long time and explains a lot about the relationship between these people.
The home still resides on ranch land in Liberty Hill, and has a huge ability to be reworked for massive profits. The only issue of course being that there is a legal battle going on over the 102 acre estate. If anyone is interested they can contact Sarah Williams at her phone number listed on her website. A great resource is also her real estate transaction coordinator checklist which aggregates legal to do information into an easy to use home buying asset.
When you’re paying back debts, a little strategy can make a difference of hundreds or even thousands of dollars. The best strategy is simple, but effective.
List Your Debts.
Write down a list of every debt you have, how much it is, and what the interest rate is. You might have trouble finding this information, but its worth getting it all together in one place and write it down. You cant manage your situation strategically if you don’t even know it, can you?
Remember to include your credit cards (with the different rates and balances for purchases and cash advances), other cards, loans, mortgages, and even money you’ve borrowed from friends and family. Every bit of debt counts, and you’re trying to get it down to absolute zero.
Bad Debts and Good Debts.
Go through your debts and mark them good or bad. You might think this is odd, but some kinds of debt are nowhere near as bad as others. A mortgage, for example, is an investment in a house, paid over a fixed term there’s no real risk of paying a ridiculous amount of interest or never getting it paid off, like you could with a credit card.
Good debts: mortgages, student loans, car loans.
Bad debts: credit cards, store cards.
As a rule, good debts are for a fixed amount of time and allow you to buy something valuable that you cannot afford, while bad debts are revolving and are just used instead of cash.
Now, arrange your debts in order of interest rate, with the highest interest rate at the top. The chances are that the debt at the top will be a store card or credit card, which could have a really huge interest rate. Try to transfer as much money as you can from the high-interest cards down the list to the lower-interest ones.
Once you’ve done that, focus all your energy on repaying the new top debt. Pay the minimum on everything else, and throw as much money as you can find at the problem. If you have any non-essential monthly commitments, consider cancelling them for a while, and putting that money towards your payments. Stop saving, just for a while. Try keeping track of where your money goes, just for a month you might find that you’re spending loads on something you don’t even want or need.
Do your best to give up any expensive habits you might have. You’ll be shocked how fast your debts can go down if you put the money youd usually spent on smoking, drinking or gambling towards them! I’m not trying to spoil your fun here. You’re just making some small sacrifices for a while, and your life will be so much better for it in the long run.
You have to be aggressive against that top debt, and determined to defeat it. This is a war, you’re on the attack, and you want to win against your debt. Don’t you?
Divorce affects children of all ages differently. As a parent, you should be aware of this fact so that your child can cope with the new family condition. If you have teens, then it is often difficult to handle the situation.
As teens grow, the sense of being independent grows in them. But, they still need you. Most parents have this misconception that older children like the teens don’t need you as much as the younger ones. But this is not true. They will be hurt if the parents separate. Here are some ways to support your teens emotionally after a divorce.
Don’t say bad things about your ex-partner in front of your child. You should control even your nonverbal cues because your teen can understand it. So, don’t roll eyes or slam doors whenever something related to your ex comes up.
You should always maintain a calm and positive attitude in front of your child. You should work hard to set the tone of your home positive no matter how emotionally disturbed you are.
You should anticipate any signs of stress on your child. If you notice any indication of depression or talk of suicide, you should deal with it seriously. Notice any changes in their eating or sleeping habits. This is a very crucial time for your child. There are scopes of wrong-doing in this vulnerable situation. So, you should be careful.
Encourage your child to talk. Answer their questions honestly and wisely. You should make time for your teen and behave like a friend.
When a new person enters the house, your teen might become possessive of you. You should assure them that they are the most important people to you.
These tips are extremely helpful and will help your teen to cope up with divorce. Teens normally feel embarrassed by divorce. It is your responsibility to make them feel positive about the whole situation and continue leading a normal life.