Enter to Win a Set of 2021’s Best Books About Money (So Far)

Join Tiller's summer giveaway of favorite recently published books about money, investing, and the economy. Three winners will receive the following four books!

Well, it’s that time of year again – time for a summer giveaway of our favorite recently published books about money, investing, and the economy.

Printed on paper, so you can read them in the full sun at the beach, camp, or backyard.

Giveaway Details:

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  1. We’ll select three winners who will both receive all four books in the mail
  2. Winners will be selected at random on Wednesday, June 30  Wednesday July 7!
  3. To enter, simply share a sentence or two about one of your financial goals for the second half of 2021 in this thread in the Tiller Community 
  4. This giveaway is for subscribers to the Tiller Money Memo and members of the Tiller Community, but anyone can enter provided they follow step 3 above
  5. Because of shipping, unfortunately this giveaway is for US address only

New Books About Money & Personal Finance Published in 2021

The Psychology of Money: Timeless lessons on wealth, greed, and happiness

Doing well with money isn’t necessarily about what you know. It’s about how you behave. And behavior is hard to teach, even to really smart people.

Money—investing, personal finance, and business decisions—is typically taught as a math-based field, where data and formulas tell us exactly what to do. But in the real world people make them at the dinner table, or in a meeting room, where personal history, your own unique view of the world, ego, pride, marketing, and odd incentives are scrambled together.

In The Psychology of Money, award-winning author Morgan Housel shares 19 short stories exploring the strange ways people think about money and teaches you how to make better sense of one of life’s most important topics.

Get Good with Money: Ten Simple Steps to Becoming Financially Whole 

A ten-step plan for finding peace, safety, and harmony with your money—no matter how big or small your goals and no matter how rocky the market might be—by the inspiring and savvy Budgetnista, Tiffany Aliche.  

The Common Path to Uncommon Success: A Roadmap to Financial Freedom and Fulfillment

The Common Path to Uncommon Success provides a 17-step roadmap that John Lee Dumas created from the thousands of hours he spent interviewing over 3,000 of the world’s most successful entrepreneurs.

What to Do with Your Money When Crisis Hits: A Survival Guide

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From pandemics to recessions, bear markets to energy crises, life is full of financial setbacks. The hard truth is that it’s not a matter of if there will be another economic downturn, but when. What to Do with Your Money When Crisis Hits: A Survival Guide by Michelle Singletary helps you plan to prevent turning a crisis into a full-blown catastrophe.

Share your financial goal here in the Tiller Community to enter to win!

Good luck and happy reading.

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Edward Shepard
Marketing Lead at Tiller. Writer. Spreadsheet nerd. Get in touch with partnership ideas at edward @ tillerhq.com.

Notable Replies

  1. Sadly because I work for Tiller I can’t win any of these books, but I’ll still share a couple of my financial goals for the second half of 2021 to get the party started:

    • I’m setting aside $50/week to save up for skiing school for both kids
    • I need to change banks for my primary checking account
    • I’m going to keep learning and dabbling with NFTs and crypto this summer - going beyond bitcoin.

    Good luck to all who enter, and here’s to happy reading!

  2. So here is my saving and financial goals for the 2021

    *I want to pay off all my credit cards with in a couple of months

    *I got my saving goals using capital

    And this is it so far.

    Thank you

  3. My 2H goal is to finally get my Ostrich head out of the hole in the ground and plan for what I have to do beyond retirement savings- hello College bills x3!

  4. My goals for the rest of 2021:

    • Add another $6k to my savings
    • Transfer an old 403b account to a new investment account
    • Go back to basics: do a better job of truly sticking to my budget and not moving expenses from different categories around. I haven’t been doing a great job in the last few months of actually sticking to my plan.

    Also proud to say that I met my goal of entirely paying off some credit card debt I racked up a few years ago in Feb. of this year. Yay! That was a huge weight off my shoulders.

  5. My overall goal for 2021 is to strike the right balance between paying down my private student loans and saving/investing. (I was previously putting all extra money towards student loans while neglecting my long-term saving goals)

    • Refinance my student loans to a lower interest rate and higher monthly payment to pay off sooner.

    • Invest the remaining money (maximize IRA contributions, keep a healthy emergency fund, and have a general investing account)

Continue the discussion at community.tillerhq.com

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