TRENTON – The Professional Insurance Agents of New Jersey Inc. reminds homeowners and business owners that despite the warmer temperatures, winter is on its way and now is the time to prevent your pipes from freezing. When the temperature dips below freezing, the weather can damage your pipes and result in damage to your home and your belongings.
With the holiday season rapidly approaching, it’s never too early to begin saving money on gift purchases. To help its customers avoid credit card debt and an empty wallet, The Provident Bank is offering some cash-saving tips.
LINDEN—The John T. Gregorio Recreation Center is seeking volunteers to assist with the 2010 Income Tax Program.
ISELIN–Indus American Bank was recently honored by NJBIZ at an awards ceremony held at The Palace in Somerset Park on Monday, Nov. 16.
SPRINGFIELD – New Jersey oilheat retailers are letting consumers know that it’s not too late for them to save on winter heating costs by tuning up their heating oil systems and taking other simple, practical steps to conserve energy.
Even in a tough economy, there are some bright spots. Many expensive purchases have gotten a lot less costly because of industry problems, a steep decline in consumer spending or both.
Even in a bad economy, people still reach deep into their pockets to help out those who are less fortunate, especially as the holidays approach. However, in good times or bad, it’s important to know that the money you are giving to a charity is truly being put to good use.
Purchasing a first home is an exciting time in anyone’s life. It’s also a large financial undertaking, a fact that leaves many people wondering whether they’re prepared for this big step.
Are you looking for ways to trim expenses? There are a lot of different reasons to be worried about money and spending these days. Cutting back on unnecessary outlays is always a good idea, but make sure you don’t chop out important budget items in the process.
Retirement used to mean leaving work forever at age 65. Today, that description no longer applies to many of the millions of Americans who are at or near the traditional retirement age. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, by 2016, workers age 65 and older are expected to account for 6.1 percent of the total labor force, up sharply from 3.6 percent in 2006.