Life goes on after divorce.
Make sure your money does, too.

Friends Drinking WineYou’ve heard the saying: Living well is the best revenge.

Let’s forget revenge, and just agree that living well is the best. Period.

Whether that means ordering the good chardonnay when you’re out with friends, taking your college-age kids to Tuscany, doubling up on yoga classes, or just having the housekeeper an extra day a week, being able to treat yourself makes any hardship easier.

Especially divorce.

Here’s the problem: even if you have a nice cushion right now, it’s easy to blow through everything in the blink of an eye.

I don’t just know this from watching “Real Housewives.”

I know, because I saw it happen to my own mother.

I always wish she’d had someone like me (me now, that is) to help her make smart choices for lasting wealth.

I’m Russ Thornton, founder of Wealthcare For Women, and that’s what I do.

I help women who are dealing with divorce
deal shrewdly and powerfully with their money.

I solve questions like:

  • “Should I keep the house, buy a new home or rent?”
  • “Should I help my grown kids financially?”
  • “What is the best way to care for my aging parents?”
  • “How can I keep from sinking every penny into this *$@#$ divorce?”

And most importantly:

  • “How long will my money last?”

(The answer? For the rest of your life, if you have the right person in your corner.)

Smart financial planning means having money for the life you want to live and the person you want to be. What would that look like for you tomorrow, next month, 10, 20, 30 years down the road?

Let’s figure it all out together.  If you’d like to talk, give me a call.

Here’s to living well, for as long as you live.