Fellow graduates, DON’T PAY FOR LIFE! Read this five-step book. Whether you take it on the bus with you or read it during lunch, the twenty minutes you spend reading it from cover to cover will save you from a lifetime of debt and financial grief. You’re busy, you’re smart, you’re a professional, and this book will give you a fast and smart financial plan. In just twenty minutes, these five steps will improve your understanding of where you are financially, and what you need to do to become financially savvy as well as get the life you want. We are members of a generation for whom time is of the essence; we want answers and we want them now. I wrote this book for my friends who care about their financial future. They asked me why they were always in debt and how to get out of it. This book will tell you what I told them. Financially Savvy in 20 Minutes is a quick overview of setting a budget catered to the young, single, urban professional who wants to have a successful financial future. Here we go!
About the Author:
Natalie Torres M.P.A.
An Award Winning Author, financial literacy workshop facilitator, real estate investor, partner of Educated Latina and part-time Business Administrative Instructor at a local college with a mission to uplift students everywhere. Ms. Torres has extensive experience counseling minority and female owned businesses while working at Latino Community Development Corporation, founding her own widely known non-profit, LA’s Prom Closet.. She was a finalist nominee for the Los Angeles Business Journal’s Best Latino Business Award in 2010 to 2012. Her activities have been covered in the Los Angeles Times, ABC News, Fox 11 News, Telemundo, KCAL9, La Opinion, POWER 106. She was CSULB Alumni of the Year in 2009. A first generation college graduate with a Master's of Public Administration from CSUN and two undergraduate degrees from CSULB in Finance with an Emphasis in Real Estate and International Business. Born in El Salvador and raised in Inglewood a community plagued with gang activity, and poor schools, she was surrounded by those facing permanent or massive debt. Determined to be the exception, by age 24 bought her first rental property. She is also the first Salvadorian American female to write and publish a book dealing with money and the elimination of student debt.