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She Makes Money Moves
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She Makes Money Moves

Author: iHeartRadio & Glamour

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There's power, especially for young women, in talking about money: how much we make, how much we spend—and how money impacts our identities and our relationships. She Makes Money Moves, a new podcast from Glamour and iHeartRadio, is your invitation to join the conversation. Hosted by Glamour editor-in-chief Samantha Barry, She Makes Money Moves shares intimate, unscripted stories from women across the country along with advice from financial experts to help guide these women—and women everywhere—forward. Subscribe now to join us, as we help women raise their voices and make money moves.

11 Episodes
The gender pay gap isn’t the only thing hurting women’s bottom lines. We also approach investing differently—or ignore it entirely. Many of us take our lower paychecks and leave them sitting in a savings account. (A terrible idea.) Today we talk about how to make your money work harder. Today's expert: Tiffany Aliche Learn more about your ad-choices at
The Pivot to Parenthood

The Pivot to Parenthood


If we’re just talking dollars and cents, kids are a terrible investment. How are parents supposed to cover the day-to-day necessities—plus dance lessons, coding classes, and tutors—while saving for the future? In today's episode, we help one young mother answer those questions. Expert: Shannon Mclay Learn more about your ad-choices at
Going through a divorce is hard on many levels, but the financial part can be easier if you follow the steps outlined in today’s episode. Yes, it's easier to bury your head in the sand. But if you ignore your feelings or your finances for too long, you'll pay for it. In the case of your finances, literally. Consider this a roadmap for protecting your bottom line. Review Fidelity’s Life Events resources here: Learn more about your ad-choices at
Student loan debt has become a national crisis. Today, 44 million Americans owe a collective $1.5 trillion. (Yes, trillion.) Nearly two-thirds of that debt belongs to women, including today's guest, whose student loan debt — more than $250,000 — is about four times her annual salary.Expert: Farnoosh Torabi. Click here to schedule a visit with the National Foundation for Credit Counseling. And for more information on student loan debt forgiveness and the survey mentioned in this episode, click here.   Learn more about your ad-choices at
The “Open Door” Fund

The “Open Door” Fund


A savings account is a safe place to keep your cash-but if you leave everything there, you’re losing money. While investing can sound overwhelming (especially if you were burned by the last recession) it’s almost impossible to save for retirement without it. Here’s how to get started.Expert: Nicole Lapin. The National Association of Personal Financial Advisors' website can direct you to a nearby financial advisor with hourly rates. For more information on today's episode, visit  Learn more about your ad-choices at
With rumblings of a recession in the news, one recent poll found that almost half of Americans with jobs are worried about losing them. If it happens to you, whether you’re laid off or just plain fired, losing your job can send you into a tailspin. But there’s good news: While you can't control unemployment, you can prepare for it. Here’s how.Expert: Tiffany Aliche Learn more about your ad-choices at
Women are working more than ever. They’re putting in more hours and getting paid more. But they’re still doing most of the housework. Today’s guest makes half as much as her husband, so she’s decided to compensate by doing all of the chores and having dinner on the table seven days a week. Whether you’re the one who earns more – or the one who does most of the grunt work –feelings of inequality will eventually lead to resentment. Strike a balance, with these expert-approved tips.Expert: Stefanie O'Connell Learn more about your ad-choices at
It's a tale as old as Carrie Bradshaw: A woman moves to New York, falls in love with the nightlife, the restaurants, and the excitement—and blows through her savings trying to keep up with fast-paced city living. Money that should go into a savings account gets spent on brunch, because if you skip a social outing in the city that never sleeps, you're definitely missing out. Here's one woman's story.Expert: Stefanie O'Connell. She suggests checking out The Skint for free and cheap things to do in New York City. Read about how having a roommate in NYC can save you money in this article from Curbed, and about why you should start investing in your 20s in this article from CNBC. For more information on today's episode, visit  Learn more about your ad-choices at
Whether you’re the friend who has cash or the friend who needs it, money—or a lack of it—can strain a relationship. How do you split the brunch bill or plan a trip when one friend is flush and the other’s flat broke? On today's episode, we'll hear from two women on opposite ends of the financial spectrum: one who has more money than most of her friends, and one who has way less. Both asked for advice on navigating friendships while being mindful of her own bottom line.Expert: Stefanie O'Connell. For more information on today's episode, visit Learn more about your ad-choices at
The trope of the woman who can't stop shopping is so relatable that Sophie Kinsella's "Shopaholic" series, which debuted in 2000, is now nine books deep. For Rebecca Bloomwood, the original Shopoholic, and real women like her, shopping might be a social activity, a mood-booster, a stress reliever, or a mindless distraction. In most cases, casual shopping doesn't lead to compulsive shopping: Only about six percent of Americans display that behavior—but of that six percent, 80 percent are women. Here's one woman's story.Expert: Farnoosh Torabi. We talk about using Healthcare Bluebook to find the best prices for medical procedures. For more information on today's episode, visit  Learn more about your ad-choices at
Comments (2)

Jenan Nasserdeen

I absolutely love this podcast!! I put into application everything I learn on here. love the balance of real life experiences with the practical tools provided by the experts. its relatable to all people dispite your phase in life, yearly income or relationship status. my husband and I both listen to it and we both benefit from what we learn. I am TOTALLY making move money moves!!

Oct 13th

Dia Jakubauskaite

Love how your podcast is SO relative. 🙌

Oct 13th
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