4 Must Have Habits To Become An Expert Saver

We have been bamboozled by the lives of celebrities and those who have fame and fortune.

It has given the impression that in order to save money and make big moves in life you have to make a lot of money when this is actually a myth. The key to saving money and being a smart saver, outside of making thousands of dollars a week, is to establish a good set of healthy habits.

On Instagram, the most wealthy investors, even your favorite business gurus, stress the importance of having several streams of income, so that you are never left broke and unable to pay your bills and eat if unemployment or tragedy were to strike.

The point of stressing daily practices for becoming a money saving expert, even when you're a beginner and don't know the first thing about saving money, is to figure out how you can implement them in the smallest of ways.

With the price of city living rising, it became essential to figuring out what not to do when it came to managing my cash flow and saving.

As a full-time college student some of the ways that people were able to gain extra income such as picking up more shifts, working a second job, delivering for online services (UBER eats and Postmates) were not something I could comfortably do without experiencing burnout.

Keep reading to find out what habits I implemented to maximize how I use my money and became a successful saver.

Related post: How to set SMART financial Goals

Related Post: 15 creative ways to save money while broke

Planning for the future is something that we were all raised to do.

Whether this looked like saying you wanted to be a doctor, what college you would go to, what jobs you didn't want to do, or what your ideal family dynamic would look like, we as humans are always looking ahead.

In some ways it feels like we are trying to outrun time.

And only when we remember to be mindful in our daily spending and personal decisions, are we exercising our ability to choose where we invest our energy and time.

Think of where you want to be in X years

If you consider how middle school was 3 years, high school lasted for 4 years and college also lasts for 4 years (assuming you're not part-time) we are meant to go through life changes.

We are not suppose to stay in the same position or economic status for the remainder of our time on earth.

Being able to reflect on whether you want to buy a house by the age of 30 or afford a year to focus on career opportunities instead of worrying about losing income, is something that can keep you focused.

Helps you to determine your why