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My general rule of thumb is to “always be saving something.” I try to save at least 10% of my net income, up to 40 or 50% if there aren’t many expenses that month. I let that accumulate in my savings account and then transfer it into my investment account 3 or 4 times a year. It averages out to around 15–18% of net income, which should come out to a decent nest egg for retirement. So just save something, whether it’s 1% or 20%. Let it float and save more when you’ve got more, save less when you need to put a roof on your house, fix your car, or whatever. Pay off your credit cards every month. Do your best to make more than you spend. If I’m $5 ahead at the end of the month,
I don’t beg for friends so whether you speak to me or not I really shirt or $2000, I’m happy, as long as it’s positive and not negative. Thinking like that almost destroyed my marriage. I was convinced, to an obsessive degree, that I needed to save $2–3 million by retirement age. I based the number on these numerous “retirement calculators.” I did all kinds of calculations to figure out how to get there, which was only possible on our income by pinching pennies to the extreme. I made my wife cry on several occasions when she’d spend anything I didn’t know about, because a deficit of $50 or $100 a month would upset the “retirement plan.” In the 1970’s there was a soap that was called “the six million dollar man”. It was a astronaut that had a terrible accident, but with the help of advanced technology and loads of money, he was rebuild and changed in a superstrong man that worked for the government.