Best Money Tips: Ways to Save on Amazon

Welcome to Wise Bread's Best Money Tips Roundup! Today we found some great articles on ways to save on Amazon, how much money you can make as an Uber or Lyft driver, and tips to help you choose a financial advisor!

Top 5 Articles

14 Ways to Save Even More Money Shopping on Amazon — Get cashback on certain categories of purchases via Ebates, FatWallet, BeFrugal, TopCashBack, and Mr. Rebates. [My Dollar Plan]

How Much Money Can You Really Make Driving for Uber or Lyft? — Money for gas, tolls, maintenance, self employment taxes and other hidden costs will cut into your profits. [Money Under 30]

How to Choose a Financial Advisor — Your financial advisor should be more interested in your bottom line than theirs. [Experian]

28 of the Biggest Money Wasters, According to Real People — Buying food and drinks at gas stations may be convenient, but you can be sure the prices are inflated much higher than what you might pay at a grocery store. [PopSugar Smart Living]

The Money Habits You Develop in Your 20s Will Help OR Hurt You for the Rest of Your Life — Many young people want the good life, and they want it now. This kind of lifestyle is expensive and a surefire way to get into deep debt. [Money Smart Life]

Other Essential Reading

Deck the Halls Without Letting Holiday Décor Dent Your Budget — Fill clear flower vases with candy canes, pinecones, and other festive baubles for cheap and easy holiday décor. [Credit Sesame]

7 Tips on Volunteering Over the Holidays — Charity organizations aren't the only ones that need volunteers. Local schools, town halls, and recreational and senior centers could also use the help! [Parenting Squad]

3 Unusual Ways to Stretch Your Retirement Budget a Little Further — You can save on living costs by moving to a college town, where you'll likely have access to quality public transportation and health care services, as well as rich cultural experiences. [MoneyNing]

Filing Taxes Early? Six Ways to Prepare Right Now — Your 1099s can help you calculate your income, but you don't actually need to submit them with your tax return. [Equifax]

Be Careful Justifying Your Spending as an Investment — If you call something an investment, you're assuming that it'll provide a return sometime in the future — but that's not always the case. [Financial Samurai]

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