Those that put money in my pocket are called Assets.
The bank calls my house and my car and my boat (I am attracting a boat hence its inclusion here;)) an asset because it brings money into THEIR pockets, making them liabilities to me.
Liabilities that are vacuum cleaning my money from my wallet, minus the tax the government takes before I even see it.
A tax deduction plan the US government invented, according to one of my best inspirational businessman @Robert T. Kiyosaki from a free audio download by him suggested from his best sellers.
Because I was brought up to look for income sucking liabilities when I grow up – go get a job, a car, a house, get married and have kids to take to private school and least we forget the clothing/ credit card accounts you must pay every month – instead of cashflow rich assets that bring money into my pocket.
I change my focus I change my results.
I recommend Robert T. Kiyosaki’s [affiliate link] Rich Dad’s Guide to Investing: What the Rich Invest in, That the Poor and the Middle Class Do Not! for more clarity on this.
Yours in abundant prosperity,
To receive abundantly you and I have to give abundantly.
What is there to give when there I have nothing TO give, you ask.
Money is an idea, just like the origins of all things. They began from thought.
Give that idea of more for, and with the purpose of increase, you & I will receive that idea or thought of increase back.
Even in the form of energy known as money.
How do I know this?
I asked the still, small voice, my gut feeling, intuition, and allowed myself to listen.
Ask and I shall be given you.
– Musawenkosi Tshoaele
“A person is limited only to his or her reality of what is possible financially.
Nothing changes until that person’s reality changes.
And a person’s financial reality will not change until he or she is willing to go beyond the fears and doubts of his or her own self-imposed limits.”
A quote by “Rich Dad” taken from Robert Kiyosaki’s Rich Dad’s Guide to Investing: What the Rich Invest in, That the Poor and the Middle Class Do Not!
(c) Musawenkosi Tshoaele, All rights reserved.