Welcome to Mirmee

Mirmee is one of the place most of the students visit in Nepal. Kali Gandaki Hydro power and the only one motor boat transportation model attracts people here to visit once in a life time

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Mirmee Multiple Campus

This is a building, under construction in Mirmee Phant

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Local Election in Mirmee

Peaceful local election 2017 has been completed successfully in Mirmee

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20 Worst Lies Every Couple Tell Each other In A Relationship

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The person who thinks that their relationship isn’t standing on a foundation of millions of tiny, little lies, then they’re just lying to themselves.

We bring you some of the worst lies people tell in relationships with each other.

1. What a weekend!

When you’re partner spends the Saturday pretending he actually enjoyed the shopping, then you pretend all Sunday that you love football when you give a shit about the game, pretending is one of the worst lies.

lies

2. I am almost ready!

Women tell this quite often when they get ready for an outing or a party. They feel they don’t need to get into details of how long the hair takes, the bra or the panties didn’t match, the lipstick or make-up was not satisfactory, she had to run to the toilet.

 

3. There was nothing much!

In the past, whether they were engaged, living together or just had amazing $3x, none of that needs to be informed to the current partner. So, an attitude that there was nothing much in that relationship is the worst lie to cut a long story short.

lies

4. I was very busy…

There seems no need to share that it was a work dinner with a hot client or coffee with a handsome co-worker, the worst lies you can absolutely say is I was very busy at the office.

lies

5. No, never!

How many of your friends you’ve hooked up with, when you were drunk, sober or a quickie, what they don’t know won’t hurt them, and what they do will just make them hate your friends, so the lies that bring peace is to deny and no need to admit, either.

lies

6. You’re so big!

He may not be the biggest, but right here, right now, he is. He’s the only guy you’re with, so he’s the only one you’re comparing him to, even if you’ve seen bigger than his. Keep the man happy by telling this worst lie. What’s the problem?

lies

7. Your friends are Ok!

Whether you think her best friend is actually really hot or his best friend is a total douchebag, you’ll never let out the truth. Even not saying is the worst lie in itself.

8. Your the hottest!

Even if your exes looked like Jennifer Lopez or had a built like Tom Brady. This is the worst lie you will tell, ‘your hot!’ to the one you adore right now.

lies

9. I’m doing my workouts!

How much you actually work out, your partner doesn’t need to know when you say you’re going to the gym you’re really just eating donuts on your treadmill on speed level 3.

lies

copyright @ sarcasm.co

 

 

Categories: Blog, Entertainment

Books that can change you

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Where do you start in designing a new reality that will fit you well and bring you joy?

This type of career planning requires an element of inspiration along with wise counsel and practical advice. The best books for the purpose are those that help you see and grab hold of your own potential.

Here are nine books we think anyone planning a career change should check out before deciding on a path forward.

 

Strategize to Win: the New Way to Start Out, Step Up or Start Over in Your Career’ by Carla A. Harris

'Strategize to Win: the New Way to Start Out, Step Up or Start Over in Your Career' by Carla A. Harris

The work world is changing; to succeed you need to analyze and strategize. Carla Harris, managing director of Morgan Stanley, helps readers understand and analyze their own work profile and strategize the best moves to get unstuck.

Harris recommends creating five-year plans to break down the career progress you’d like to make and offers step-by-step guides for figuring out what should go in them. Anyone who wants practical methods of finding more clarity in their work life will appreciate this no-nonsense volume.

 

‘The Work’ by Wes Moore

'The Work' by Wes Moore

Amazon

Bestselling author Wes Moore offers the story of his own dramatic career path — from army officer in Afghanistan to White House fellow to Wall Street banker — to illustrate how to find inspiration for living a life of purpose. He discusses other mission-driven people who have inspired him and reflects on lessons he’s learned on his winding path.

This book is a good place to start if you’re concerned with shaping a career filled with meaning and urgency. Moore focuses on issues too often absent from career planning books: courage, service, and risk-taking

'Reinventing You' by Dorie Clark

Amazon

Marketing wunderkind Dorie Clark turns her sights on the most important brand: Yours. She addresses those who want a change in their careers, whether they want to move up the ladder, switch to a new field, or strike out on their own.

Using a step-by-step method for figuring out what strengths define you and how you can communicate your unique value, Clark shares her secrets for shaping how others see you. This readable narrative includes some of Clark’s personal stories as well as interesting examples of high-profile personalities who are experts at personal branding, such as Al Gore, Tim Ferriss, and Seth Godin.

‘What I Know For Sure’ by Oprah Winfrey

'What I Know For Sure' by Oprah Winfrey

Amazon

One of the most successful women of all time, Oprah Winfrey is an inspiring figure in many ways. Her advice influences millions, and there is much to learn from her path to media stardom.

For 14 years she has shared the secrets of her life and career in a monthly column called “What I Know for Sure” for her magazine, O. This book compiles these valuable lessons, offering readers useful thoughts on everything from resilience to leadership to the value of positivity.

'Switch: How to Change Things When Change is Hard' by Chip Heath and Dan Heath

Amazon

Stanford University Professor Chip Heath and Duke University Senior Fellow Dan Heath apply psychological insights to the question of how people make changes in their lives. The idea is that we all struggle with a conflict between our rational minds and our emotional impulses, and the best way to shift things is to merge the two into one cooperative whole.

A small step toward change is all anyone starts with, but small steps quickly accumulate into big — even transformative — changes. The Heath brothers unpack how this works, pulling insights from various academic fields and offering thought-provoking anecdotes to illustrate their points and inspire readers.

‘What’s Next? Follow Your Passion and Find Your Dream Job’ by Kerry Hannon

'What's Next? Follow Your Passion and Find Your Dream Job' by Kerry Hannon

Amazon

Kerry Hannon tells the story of multiple people who successfully switched careers to pursue their dreams or tap into a dormant part of themselves. These ambitious souls include a police officer who became a country music agent, a TV-producer-turned-winemaker, and a corporate leader who left the rat race to run a major nonprofit that helps those experiencing homelessness.

Each profile includes a Q&A, so readers can hear these career-switchers’ perspectives on their journeys. The book incorporates practical advice, inspirational tips, and sensible approaches you can use to design your own next move.

Get a Life, Not a Job’ by Paula Caligiuri

'Get a Life, Not a Job' by Paula Caligiuri

Amazon

Rutgers University professor Paula Caligiuri tells readers that it’s time to take control of their own lives. In today’s topsy-turvy work world, being proactive in designing the career you want is the only way to make it happen.

Once you identify what you want your career to look like, you can take targeted steps to make your skills match up and get your momentum going toward building a better outcome. Caligiuri profiles many people who have done just what she is advocating and are all the better for it.

Whether you’re an employee or an entrepreneur, making strategic choices will make a big difference to your career — and life — satisfaction.

‘The Art of Possibility, Transforming Professional Personal Life’ by Rosamund Stone Zander and Benjamin Zander

'The Art of Possibility, Transforming Professional Personal Life' by Rosamund Stone Zander and Benjamin Zander

Amazon

During his time as the Boston Philharmonic Orchestral conductor, Benjamin Zander noticed that the talented musicians he worked with had many habits in common that led to their success. He teamed up with psychotherapist Rosamund Stone Zander to tell the rest of us how we can tap into those same habits to make our own dreams come true.

This book is about inspiration as much as it is specifics of how to succeed. Its central concept is the power of possibility — the idea that we canreach our goals and live the lives we want if we believe it.

‘Designing Your Life: How to Build a Well-Lived, Joyful Life’ by Bill Burnett and Dave Evans

'Designing Your Life: How to Build a Well-Lived, Joyful Life' by Bill Burnett and Dave Evans

Amazon

It’s one thing to conceptualize the life you want, but another thing entirely to actually build that life. Stanford University professors Bill Burnett and Dave Evans adapted advice for doing so from their popular course about leveraging design principles to improve one’s life and career.

The authors provide a five-step process: be curious, try stuff, reframe problems, know it’s a process, and ask for help. Advice on how to approach each step makes the process approachable.

This is the kind of book you should keep after you’re done reading it; chances are you’ll want to dip into it again and again

 

Where do you start in designing a new reality that will fit you well and bring you joy?

This type of career planning requires an element of inspiration along with wise counsel and practical advice. The best books for the purpose are those that help you see and grab hold of your own potential.

Here are nine books we think anyone planning a career change should check out before deciding on a path forward.

 

Strategize to Win: the New Way to Start Out, Step Up or Start Over in Your Career’ by Carla A. Harris

'Strategize to Win: the New Way to Start Out, Step Up or Start Over in Your Career' by Carla A. Harris

The work world is changing; to succeed you need to analyze and strategize. Carla Harris, managing director of Morgan Stanley, helps readers understand and analyze their own work profile and strategize the best moves to get unstuck.

Harris recommends creating five-year plans to break down the career progress you’d like to make and offers step-by-step guides for figuring out what should go in them. Anyone who wants practical methods of finding more clarity in their work life will appreciate this no-nonsense volume.

 

‘The Work’ by Wes Moore

'The Work' by Wes Moore

Amazon

Bestselling author Wes Moore offers the story of his own dramatic career path — from army officer in Afghanistan to White House fellow to Wall Street banker — to illustrate how to find inspiration for living a life of purpose. He discusses other mission-driven people who have inspired him and reflects on lessons he’s learned on his winding path.

This book is a good place to start if you’re concerned with shaping a career filled with meaning and urgency. Moore focuses on issues too often absent from career planning books: courage, service, and risk-taking.\einventing You’ by Dorie Clark

'Reinventing You' by Dorie Clark

Amazon

Marketing wunderkind Dorie Clark turns her sights on the most important brand: Yours. She addresses those who want a change in their careers, whether they want to move up the ladder, switch to a new field, or strike out on their own.

Using a step-by-step method for figuring out what strengths define you and how you can communicate your unique value, Clark shares her secrets for shaping how others see you. This readable narrative includes some of Clark’s personal stories as well as interesting examples of high-profile personalities who are experts at personal branding, such as Al Gore, Tim Ferriss, and Seth

‘What I Know For Sure’ by Oprah Winfrey

'What I Know For Sure' by Oprah Winfrey

Amazon

One of the most successful women of all time, Oprah Winfrey is an inspiring figure in many ways. Her advice influences millions, and there is much to learn from her path to media stardom.

For 14 years she has shared the secrets of her life and career in a monthly column called “What I Know for Sure” for her magazine, O. This book compiles these valuable lessons, offering readers useful thoughts on everything from resilience to leadership to the value of positivity.

]http://www.businessinsider.com/best-career-change-books-2018-3/?IR=T/#designing-your-life-how-to-build-a-well-lived-joyful-life-by-bill-burnett-and-dave-evans-9

 

 

 

 

Transforming your professional life can feel like an overwhelming task.

Where do you start in designing a new reality that will fit you well and bring you joy?

This type of career planning requires an element of inspiration along with wise counsel and practical advice. The best books for the purpose are those that help you see and grab hold of your own potential.

Here are nine books we think anyone planning a career change should check out before deciding on a path forward.

 

Strategize to Win: the New Way to Start Out, Step Up or Start Over in Your Career’ by Carla A. Harris

'Strategize to Win: the New Way to Start Out, Step Up or Start Over in Your Career' by Carla A. Harris

The work world is changing; to succeed you need to analyze and strategize. Carla Harris, managing director of Morgan Stanley, helps readers understand and analyze their own work profile and strategize the best moves to get unstuck.

Harris recommends creating five-year plans to break down the career progress you’d like to make and offers step-by-step guides for figuring out what should go in them. Anyone who wants practical methods of finding more clarity in their work life will appreciate this no-nonsense volume.

 

‘The Work’ by Wes Moore

'The Work' by Wes Moore

Amazon

Bestselling author Wes Moore offers the story of his own dramatic career path — from army officer in Afghanistan to White House fellow to Wall Street banker — to illustrate how to find inspiration for living a life of purpose. He discusses other mission-driven people who have inspired him and reflects on lessons he’s learned on his winding path.

This book is a good place to start if you’re concerned with shaping a career filled with meaning and urgency. Moore focuses on issues too often absent from career planning books: courage, service, and risk-taking.\einventing You’ by Dorie Clark

'Reinventing You' by Dorie Clark

Amazon

Marketing wunderkind Dorie Clark turns her sights on the most important brand: Yours. She addresses those who want a change in their careers, whether they want to move up the ladder, switch to a new field, or strike out on their own.

Using a step-by-step method for figuring out what strengths define you and how you can communicate your unique value, Clark shares her secrets for shaping how others see you. This readable narrative includes some of Clark’s personal stories as well as interesting examples of high-profile personalities who are experts at personal branding, such as Al Gore, Tim Ferriss, and Seth

‘What I Know For Sure’ by Oprah Winfrey

'What I Know For Sure' by Oprah Winfrey

Amazon

One of the most successful women of all time, Oprah Winfrey is an inspiring figure in many ways. Her advice influences millions, and there is much to learn from her path to media stardom.

For 14 years she has shared the secrets of her life and career in a monthly column called “What I Know for Sure” for her magazine, O. This book compiles these valuable lessons, offering readers useful thoughts on everything from resilience to leadership to the value of positivity.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Categories: Blog

Some facts that people didn’t know about nepal

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Nepal is called as Amazon of Asia. The hidden treasure of its rich biodiversity is not yet fully explored.
The most baffling fact about Nepal is that all of the following happens within the Small area of 147,181 sq. km (56,827 sq. mi). Nepal occupies only 0.3 and 0.03 percentage of land area of Asia and the world respectively.

Nepal is the only country in world with non-quadrilateral national flag

Kathmandu has more UNESCO World Heritage Sites than any other city in the world.

Lumbini, Nepal- Birthplace of Lord Gautam Buddha.

Nepal is the only country with altitudinal variation that ranges from 70 meters to 8848 meters.
So, Nepal boasts the most extreme places on the earth such as the highest lake on the earth (Tilicho 4800 meters), the deepest gorges (1200 meter)
in Kaligandaki, the highest valley on earth (Arun valley) and the tallest grassland in the world in Chitwan.
Not to forget, Nepal has 8 out of the world’s 14 highest mountains including the Mount Everest.

Nepal is a habitat for 900 species of birds i.e. about 8% of world’s total bird species. 
Arguably more than the whole continent of Europe and North Africa combined. This makes it a wonderland for bird watching.

Nepal has 4.2% of the world’s butterfly species which is over 650 species of butterflies.

Nepal harbors 5980 species of flowering plants which covers 2.4% of the world’s total. Over 250 species of the flowering plants are endemic in Nepal i.e. It is not found anywhere else in the world.

In a span of 100 km going from South to North at any part of Nepal you can experience hot tropical climate to bone chilling Arctic type weather.

Nepal boasts few of the world’s most popular trekking trails such as Annapurna Circuit trekking and Everest Base Camp Trek.
The Annapurna region was voted one of the top 10 best trekking places on earth.

Highest altitude hotel
The  Hotel Everest View above Namche, Nepal – the village closest to Everest  base camp – is at a record height of 3,962 m (13,000 ft).

World’s most extreme (longest, steepest and fastest) zip-line is built at Sarangkot.
A zip-line rider rides down the cable for two kilometers and gets to view surrounding peaks of Machhapuchhre and Annapurna.

Dhodhara Chadani suspension bridge is one of the longest in Asia with length of 1496 m.

Nepal is the oldest country of South Asia, and it was never colonized.
This must be one of the most interesting part of Nepal. Countries like India and China who surround Nepal were ruled by foreign powers in the history but no power could suppress Nepalese and the will of legendary Gurkhas in taking over Nepal. Gurkhas are also well known for their leadership, bravery, courage and no-fear nature that they showed in the World Wars.

Nepal is the only country in the world home to a living goddess, the Kumari.

Nepal is the only country in the world to not have a time offset in multiples of 30 minutes from UTC. The time zone here is GMT+ 5:45.

Unlike Other countries, Nepal has Saturday as public holiday, not Sunday.

Not a single drop of blood has ever been shed in Nepal in the name of Religious And Ethnic riot. 
Nepal has over 80 ethnic groups and 123 Languages (Mother Tongue).
Something for the world to learn, I guess. Unity in Diversity.

Nepal was once named as the weed capital.

Highest marathon
The  highest start to a marathon is for the biennially-held Everest  Marathon, first run on 27 November 1987. It begins at Gorak Shep, 5,212 m  (17,100 ft) and ends at Namche Bazar, 3,444 m (11,300 ft).

Lukla airport- One of the most dangerous Airport in the World.

Nepali New Year: This is celebrated in mid-April.
We have our own calendar Vikram Samvat which is 57 years & 8.5 months ahead of Georgian Calendar (current year is V. S. 2072).

Source:- https://www.quora.com/What-are-some-facts-that-people-didn%E2%80%99t-know-about-Nepal

Categories: Blog, Nepal

Motivational quotes to boost up your day

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“You can do it!”

When’s the last time someone said that to you? In the daily grind of sales, you might not always receive words of motivation from your managers, because they get pushed to the wayside as calls and meetings pile up.

So think of this list as your personal cheerleader. It’s ready to help start your day right and make it one you’re proud of.

Today you’ll succeed in connecting with that hard-to-reach prospect. Today you’ll close that complex deal. Today you’ll go from being a good manager to a great one.

Today is the day. So grab your coffee and check out these quotes!

1. “People often say that motivation doesn’t last. Well, neither does bathing — that’s why we recommend it daily.” –Zig Ziglar

2. “Sales are contingent upon the attitude of the salesman — not the attitude of the prospect.” –W. Clement Stone

3. “You can waste your lives drawing lines. Or you can live your life crossing them.” –Shonda Rhimes

4. “Always do your best. What you plant now, you will harvest later.” –Og Mandino

5. “Everyone lives by selling something.” –Robert Louis Stevenson

6. “Develop success from failures. Discouragement and failure are two of the surest stepping stones to success.” –Dale Carnegie

7. “I’d rather regret the things I’ve done than regret the things I haven’t done.” –Lucille Ball

8. “Action is the foundational key to all success.” –Pablo Picasso

9. “If you are not taking care of your customer, your competitor will.” –Bob Hooey

10. “The golden rule for every businessman is this: Put yourself in your customer’s place.” –Orison Swett Marden

11. “Hire character. Train skill.” –Peter Schutz

12. “The best leaders are those most interested in surrounding themselves with assistants and associates smarter than they are. They are frank in admitting this and are willing to pay for such talents.” –Antos Parrish

13. “Beware of monotony; it’s the mother of all the deadly sins.” –Edith Wharton

14. “The secret of joy in work is contained in one word — excellence. To know how to do something well is to enjoy it.” –Pearl Buck

15. “Nothing is really work unless you would rather be doing something else.” –J.M. Barrie

16. “Without a customer, you don’t have a business — all you have is a hobby.” –Don Peppers

17. “To be most effective in sales today, it’s imperative to drop your ‘sales’ mentality and start working with your prospects as if they’ve already hired you.” –Jill Konrath

18. “Formula for success: rise early, work hard, strike oil.” –J. Paul Getty

19. “Pretend that every single person you meet has a sign around his or her neck that says, ‘Make me feel important.’ Not only will you succeed in sales, you will succeed in life.” –Mary Kay Ash

20. “Don’t let the fear of losing be greater than the excitement of winning.” –Robert Kiyosaki

21. “The difference between a successful person and others is not a lack of strength, not a lack of knowledge, but rather a lack of will.” –Vince Lombardi

22. “Without hustle, talent will only carry you so far.” –Gary Vaynerchuk

23. “Working hard for something we don’t care about is called stressed; working hard for something we love is called passion.” –Simon Sinek

24. “Move out of your comfort zone. You can only grow if you are willing to feel awkward and uncomfortable when you try something new.” –Brian Tracy

25. “Obstacles are those frightful things you see when you take your eyes off your goal.” –Henry Ford

26. “It’s not just about being better. It’s about being different. You need to give people a reason to choose your business.” –Tom Abbott

27. “How dare you settle for less when the world has made it so easy for you to be remarkable?” –Seth Godin

28. “Someday is not a day of the week.” –Denise Brennan-Nelson

29. “If you cannot do great things, do small things in a great way.” –Napoleon Hill

30. “Your time is limited, so don’t waste it living someone else’s life.” –Steve Jobs

31. “I didn’t get there by wishing for it or hoping for it, but by working for it.” –Estée Lauder

32. “Being good in business is the most fascinating kind of art. Making money is art and working is art and good business is the best art.” –Andy Warhol

33. “Challenges are what make life interesting and overcoming them is what makes life meaningful.” –Joshua J. Marine

34. “Be patient with yourself. Self-growth is tender; it’s holy ground. There’s no greater investment.” –Stephen Covey

35. “Done is better than perfect.” –Sheryl Sandberg

 

 

Categories: Blog, Careers

Small habits to save money

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If you’re constantly wondering where your money is going, consider how much your daily habits are costing you.

Do you drop $10 to $15 on fast-casual lunches every day? Are you quick to buy something you don’t actually need? Do you make purchases to keep up with the same level of luxury your friends enjoy?

These seemingly small habits, and many more, could be keeping you from saving hundreds, even thousands, of dollars a year.

We turned to the Quora threads, “What habit has saved you the largest amount of money?” and “What are some lifestyle changes that save money?” to round up the best — and easiest — ways people save money every day.

Learn the difference between saving a dollar and saving a percentage.

Quora user Jaap Weel writes:

“Remember that saving 5% on a $10,000 item is not at all like saving 5% on a $10 item. But in order to process decision problems at different scales, the brain tends to normalize things so the two cases appear similar.

“Ever since I studied behavioral economics, I started spending less time worrying about saving 20 cents on spaghetti, but I spent a lot of time thinking about what car to buy and making sure I got a good deal on it. You can buy a lot of spaghetti for a $4k discount on a car, and yet I see people who spend lots of time on grocery coupon clipping but never stop to consider whether they could move to a cheaper apartment, drive a cheaper car, etc.”

Do-it-yourself.

Quora user Betsy Megas writes:

“I enjoy the challenge of learning new skills and the satisfaction of accomplishing tasks. Among the things I’ve gotten pretty good at: basic plumbing, interior painting, sewing, bike maintenance, baking, cooking. I’m still working on gardening, and I think I’d like to learn and improve basic construction skills (I’d like to build a deck or patio and repair some fences) and maybe learn about building PCs. Here again, I see it as both entertainment and expense avoidance. Occasionally also exercise.”

Practice delayed gratification.

 

“When you are shopping and your heart leaps at the sight of xyz product, and you think it’s love at first sight…WAIT.  Save it, bookmark it.  Come back to it hours later, then a day later, then days later and gauge, each time, how or whether your level of “pumpity-pump” interests stays the same, declines, etc. Never buy on impulse. Sleep on it. Ask yourself: Do you think it’ll make you happy a month from its purchase? A few months? A year? Years?”

Do a little math while you shop.

Quora user Raghav Mishra writes:

“Every time I’m out to buy something, I try to figure how much that amount of money would grow to in 5 years at a rate of 10% per year. That comes out to a little more than 60% return.

“E.g. if I were to buy something worth $1,000, I’d ask myself: Do I want this thing now, or would I rather have $1,600 in five years?

“Depending on what I’m planning to spend the $1,000 on — a guitar with specs that I need or a phone with specs that I don’t — I choose to buy or forgo.

“Usually, this approach has resulted in my saving the largest amount of money.”

Don’t overspend on status or allure.

 

Cut back on hanging out with lavish friends who do lavish things you don’t really enjoy. If you love skiing, go. But you don’t have to go to Aspen during Christmas week and stay at the St. Regis.

“Go off-peak, go for fewer days, and stay someplace cheaper — maybe with Starwood points. And if you’re a real skier, you shouldn’t be looking for a hot tub. You should be icing and popping Alleve. And you should be too tired to care about where you’re staying except that it’s fairly easy to get to the slopes and has a firm, comfortable bed. Stay at a cheap motel. Oh, and go to Alta. Don’t go to Aspen.”

Track your spending and set up automatic payments.

Quora user Colin Cahill writes:

“Make damned sure that you are doing online banking for every checking and savings account you have, as well as every credit card, loan, and investment. A good resource to tie everything together is Mint.com, which has been mentioned by some others. That is a good option, and will send you free alerts when you get low on funds, as well as give you an idea of your spending trends.

“Once you’re doing online banking on each of your accounts, set them up to make automatic payments. A lot of banks let you automatically pay bills, both to companies and to individuals. Take advantage of this — it is free and requires almost no effort. With Bank of America, my landlord automatically gets a check from Bill Pay on the 27th of every month, a few days before the 1st, and I never have to even think about rent.”

Prepare your meals ahead of time.

Quora user Zach Shefska writes:

“I eat the same lunch nearly every day. Bulk cooking meals is one of the easiest ways to save money, and relieve stress during the week.

“In addition to the cost per meal savings that I accumulate over the course of the year I also experience savings in the context of time.

“I spend about 2 hours on Sunday preparing my meals. During the week I avoid the stress associated with deciding what I want to eat, and I avoid wasting time waiting in lines or driving to restaurants.

“Where I currently work I know that I am billed at $125 an hour to our clients. Even if I only save 15 minutes of time each day (I think I save more relative to my co-workers who eat out), I would be creating an extra $31.25 in potential billable hours.

“I aspire to own my own business someday. If at that time I can bill at $125 an hour, and, I maintain my lunch prep which saves 15 minutes every Monday through Friday I will be able to create $7,500 in extra value.

“Preparing your lunch every day and not eating out could potentially help you generate $10,000 in savings each year.

“It’s simple. It’s easy. It saves you money.”

Know when to invest in quality products.

“Do NOT skimp on things that you use a lot, especially for productive/creative things or things that help you maintain those capacities (knives, computers, beds, work chairs, gym memberships). Yes, this is a way to save money. Conscious/unconscious workarounds for frequently used important things cost way more in the long run.”

Spend only the money you have.

 

“Listen to your debit card, not your credit card (it lies). I got used to living like I did in college before I was eligible for credit cards — if I didn’t have that total amount in my debit card, I couldn’t buy it. I keep that mentality today.

“Credit cards tempt you and trick you into thinking you have the money when you don’t. Before you know it, you’re stuck paying back debt, not to mention the horrible interest. Avoid paying any interest on, like, anything. If you already have debt with interest, that is your number 1 priority to get rid of.”

Cut yourself off at midnight.

Quora user Aksel Wannstrom writes:

“Having been a student for the past four year living of a meager income I have set myself a rule to never consume anything other than water after midnight.

“This has helped me reduced spending on all useless consumption goods. From alcohol at parties, to snacking at home. In a student life I just cannot see the NEED to ever consume drinks or foods after midnight as that is a time your body is essentially suppose to be asleep.

“This strategy doesn’t limit your experiences and social life trough college nor does it force you to live extremely frugally, it just reduces useless expenditure.”

Use the ‘5-question rule.’

 

“Want or a need? Do I need it? Do I see myself using it? How often? Is it worth the time?

“I make it a point to run by these questions every single time I’m buying something now, given that I earn to pay my rent and food.

“Coming from a family in India that is slightly above middle class, I took everything for granted. Bought food I wouldn’t eat, clothes I wouldn’t wear, art I didn’t adore, are some of the many things I splurged my (parents’) money on.”

Be happy with what you already have.

Quora user Thomas Antunez writes:

“Learn to want the things you already have. I’m dead serious. I owned 5 Porsches and 3 Mercedes-Benz (two AMG) before the age of 35. You can count those as the 8 biggest financial mistakes I’ve ever made and it all had to do with my inability to be content with what I already had.

“Believe me, possession of ‘things’ is a race no one can win. Learning to want the things you already have will save you an incredible amount of money

https://www.independent.co.uk/life-style/lifestyle-habits-help-save-more-money-a8275571.html?utm_source=quora

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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