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Author Archives: FU MON CHU
Reading other bloggers monthly updates it seems like everyone’s had a busy November, and it has been no different in the FU household. The kids have settled into school, and Mrs Fu and I are back in the routine of … Continue reading
Today we have our first Guest post on this blog. Our special (in our eyes) guest blog post is by none other than our first born, little FU#1. It actually feels quite strange to read his thoughts on paper as a … Continue reading
I haven’t updated for a couple of months as there has been quite a lot going on in the FU household. September is always a busy time with the little Fu’s going back to school after the summer holidays and … Continue reading
There seems to be lots of FI blogs out there now from all over the world, especially the USA. When I initially found FI I couldn’t read enough about it, and subscribed to virtually every blog I came across.
Do you get basic rate tax relief (20%) or higher rate tax relief (40%) on your pension contributions? In this post I’ll explain how to blow those figures out of the water and get 150%+ uplift on your pension contributions!
Since my June update I have failed miserably in getting any posts or updates out. This is down to a number of factors. I think I had my first writer’s block, as many of the topics I was thinking about … Continue reading
Regular readers of our blog may be aware that we are a large family… with six kids!
Throughout the FI community the default advice on investing and building wealth seems to be “…invest in low-cost index funds…”. So when deciding to invest, whether in a pension, Isa, or other investment vehicle, just buy your low-cost index fund … Continue reading
I’ve fallen behind on posting recently and have been put under pressure as Mrs FU seems to be taking over my blog lately. She has generally been on my case about my laziness and procrastination, and has been mocking me … Continue reading
In the UK news this week it has been reported that, for a comfortable retirement, people need to save a ‘pension mountain’ of £260,000. Cue the doom-mongers and naysayers. ‘Who could ever hope to save this amount of money?’ Using … Continue reading