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5 Lessons Learned From 'YOU ARE A BADASS AT MAKING MONEY' You Need To Know

Updated: Jan 26, 2022

Jen Sincero, author of "You Are a Badass at Making Money," is a 40-year-old freelance writer living in a converted garage and barely making enough money.

However, that all changed once she finally decided to get serious about her financial situation, especially the way she thought about money.

Fast forward to a few years later when Sincero became a New York Times bestselling author.

Some people do not have the right mindset to love their money and hence it hampers theirs ability to earn money.

This book consists of a lot of Money Mantras given by the author to help us get rid of this blockage.

If you just require a start to your financial life, this is the book for you, all notoriously labeled as BADASS (tough, uncompromising, or intimidating person) by the author.

Everyone wants it, but nobody likes to accept that they love money. It’s like, people find dignity in ‘not wanting’ money.

As if wanting money instantly turns you into this unkind, merciless monster. And I am not even exaggerating, not even a tiny little bit.

This is just as true as it can get. We have some messed-up ideas about money, and they are so deeply rooted in our subconscious that we don’t even recognize the consequences.

I don’t know if you are a believer in the law of attraction or not, but Jen Sincero is, and so am I. Honestly, calling her a believer of the law of attraction will be an understatement.


1. Clear on your financial goals

Sincero says that you have to get clear on your financial goals before you can do anything else to grow your wealth.

By that, she means so much more than just picking a number that would be nice to see in your bank account.

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To her, setting financial goals means getting clear on why you want the money, what you plan to spend it on, and how great it will feel once you finally have it in your possession.

The more specific you can get with these details, the better — like saving up for a down payment on a house, getting out of credit card debt, or taking that bucket-list vacation.