Boring Tuesdays – Three Things to Read Today – 9

Hi Friends
Today is 10th of March and I am sure that many of you would be trying to find ways to save taxes this financial year. After all, only 21 days remain for you to do so…right? But for the next year, my suggestion to you (and myself) is that instead of trying to do tax planning in last month (March 2016), it would be better to do it in the first month (April 2015) itself. 
But lets leave that discussion for some other day.
Here are three interesting articles, which I want to share with you today…
Article 1
Though I should have read this letter earlier, you can still do it if you are under 30. A beautiful letter explaining the connection between cigarettes and Ferraris!! And why and how you can be rich!! This short Open Letter To Everyone Under Age 30 is full of wisdom and a must read for everyone.
Article 2
This 24 Year Old started with $10,000 and now owns real estate worth $4 million. An interesting story about how he managed to do it in less than 5 years!!
Article 3
In this very small post* (actually an extract from a book named Stop Acting Rich), the author clearly points out the hidden problem in actions of those, who don’t even understand what being rich means. It clearly shows the difference between those who are Acting Rich and those who are Actually Rich.
* Author has removed the post now.
That’s all guys…
If you missed the last two posts of Boring Tuesdays series, you can read them here and here.
And if you find some interesting articles which you want to share, please copy+paste the link to that article in comments or drop a mail to Don’t worry if your comment is not visible as soon as you post it. Anti-Spam filters detect hyperlinks in comments (which you are sharing) and automatically park it for my review. I will eventually be notified about your comment. 🙂


  1. All good articles. Thanks for sharing.

    Particularly liked the one about “acting rich”. The distinction between the 'Mercedes Millionaire' and 'Toyota Millionaire' is very apt. Especially in the formative years, knowing which purchases are purely hedonistic versus those that add value is a distinction that separates those who become rich versus those who don't.

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