I do have more interesting things to say than my blow by blow drama of "do I or do I not put the kids in the new school/program."
But I have problems. I mean, I'd love to tell you all the nitty gritty details but someone who reads my blog might know someone else and word my get back that I'm ticked. See. So I have trouble writing freely about the things I would like to rant about most.
Instead, I will do a book review on Rich Dad, Poor Dad.
Imagine that a CPA and an investor get together and write a book. It would suck. It would be redundant. It would almost bore you to tears and it might still be great financial advice.
Honestly, one of the worst books I've read in a long time. It is so poorly written that I can't believe it was ever a New York Time's Best Seller. Personally, I have a much higher expectations for non-fiction books.
If you can suffer through it (I don't suggest it), you will learn to think of a few things differently. For example, is your house an asset or a liability? Asset, right? Wrong. According to Kiyosaki your equity is an asset, but your mortgage is a liability. When your house is paid off, then it's definitely an asset. But until then, he argues, it's a liability. He puts it this way. If you buy a bigger house do you then have a bigger asset? Not if it comes with a bigger mortgage, then you have a bigger liability.
That's cool. And boring.