A forum only concerned with economics.
According to Senator Grassley (R. - Iowa), anybody who isn't rich spends all their spare money on booze and woman. I might do that too, if I had any spare money. :)
I never had a job that I enjoyed. That may be why its called working. At my age, 77, I enjoy life more than I ever did when I had a job.
Welcome to the forum.
<> Why would you spend a third of your life at a job you didn't enjoy? A career coach that hates his career? </>
I think your working definition of "rich" is a typical American one, based on perverted values. Your hobby comment makes your point. In my village I only have a relative clue as to how asset rich myneibhbors are, can´t tell by house or car. I don´t know what most of them do for a living, so if I had to classify them it would be a mixture of hobbies and volunteer community work.
Yes, "rich" is not defined very well. If you can't tell the difference there is none to speak of. If you don't bother to ask how much that Rolls Royce costs before you buy it you are rich.
I only worked to survive and feed, cloth, and shelter my progeny, mate and my self. My coaching career was short lived. I soon found out that people who wanted a coach couldn't afford to pay for one. Those who could afford to pay for coaching didn't think they needed one.
Happily I get SS , I now live very simply and am working to further simplify my life.
people who wanted a coach couldn't afford to pay for one. Those who could afford to pay for coaching didn't think they needed one.
I can see that. There just isn't enough rich and lame people.
Time to introduce yourself to your neighbors?