Discover Your Military Money Personality Type

Did you know that you have a ‘Money Personality’ that gives insight into your relationship with money, your impulses, how you save, and how you spend? At Military Saves, our goal is to encourage you to save successfully. Knowing your money personality type can give you clues on how to be most effective on your journey to saving more, reducing debt, and starting to build wealth.

Take the ‘Discover Your Military Money Personality Type’ quiz, then share your results on social media. Don’t forget to take the Military Saves Pledge (or repledge with a new goal)! Military Saves will send you resources, information, and nudges that help you stay on track with your savings goals. Consider us your savings accountability partner!

Tip of the Day

  • Written by Guest Blogger | May 12, 2014

    When opening an account with a bank or credit union ask about overdraft, ATM & other fees that may be in fine print. http://bit.ly/2IoelBh

Saver Stories View all »

Setting a Goal Leads to Success

Written by Super User | May 24, 2019

Growing up, Marisa’s dad had always talked about saving first, but she said she didn’t really internalize it until much later. “I was drifting along with no plan, carrying a little bit of revolving debt, saving some money here and there, but without a real plan for it.”

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How Smart Financial Decisions Can Create Opportunities 

Written by | November 22, 2019

Written by Stephen Ross, America Saves Program Coordinator | November 22, 2019

Of the many stories Military Saves shares, most describe how someone was in dire straits financially and worked their way out of it with the help of Military Saves. This time we want to highlight a different kind of story. This is a story about how responsible financial decisions can build on one another to create opportunities you thought only the super-rich enjoy.

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Making Saving Automatic Leads to Personal Success

Written by Lila Quintiliani | May 27, 2020

Ryan’s savings journey started when he was an active duty airman. Frequent deployments and temporary duty assignments gave him the opportunity to save. By the time he transitioned out of active duty, he had built up a healthy rainy-day fund and had started to aggressively save for retirement.

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