Welcome to MoneyMakingStudent.co.uk

Tools and websites students can use to save and manage money

Wallet
photo by Jeff Keen

This guest article was written by Richard Hemby who regularly writes about online business degrees and college related topics for Online College Guru, an online college degree guide.

Being a student, it can be tough to manage money, as well as establish savings. There are various websites and tools available on the internet today that can help students with these problems. Following is some resources that can be used in helping students with money management.

BillHighway – This website has tools that can help sororities and fraternities manage their funds. Paying the rent, buying group gifts, and managing chapter finances can all be done here.

Mint – Connects to over 5,000 banks and credit unions, credit card, brokerage, and mutual fund companies. Automatically keeps transactions and account balances up to date and will even auto-balance your checkbook. Not to be confused with Shaun Inman’s Mint Analytics Software.Very different.

MoneyStrands (previously expensr) – A dependable solution for a student’s simple finances. Can create budgets and has forecasting tools as well.

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Win a Copy of “The Complete University Guide: Student Finance”

We have 5 copies of “The Complete University Guide: Student Finance” to give away to five lucky readers.

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All you have to do to get your hands on one of these books is to email us (please use the contact form, starting the message with- Competition: ) or leave a comment on this blog post answering the following question, in less than a 100 words:

What is your best or funniest money-saving tip?

We will select the 10 best entries who will be put in order of date received and the lucky 5 winners will be chosen at random using numbers generated by Random.org. Closing date for entries will be Monday 16th November.

So what will I get from the book?

This is an excellent book for students at university and those who will be applying. It is your guide to tuition fees, grants, loans and bursaries. As well as teaching you to budget for student life.

Sections of the book cover the likely costs of going university, including accommodation, food, study costs, socialising…And how to budget successfully.

Also the book has:

  • A unique list of bursaries and scholarships
  • Valuable survival tips and first-hand accounts from students
  • Practical advice on gap year, vacation and part-time term work

So why not have a go at entering for your chance to win “The Complete University Guide: Student Finance”

Get your entries in soon!

Best of luck,

Martyn

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Why Students Must Get Into the Habit of Saving Money

Wad of Cash
photo by Refracted Moments

This guest post is by Adrienne Carlson who regularly writes on the topic of accelerated online degree.

Being a university student is not all fun and games as portrayed on television and in the movies – yes, you do get to enjoy the occasional party, but studying takes up most of your time (if you have really gone to college hoping to get good grades and secure a career based on your degree, that is). And if you’re not born with a silver spoon in your mouth, you’re going to be leading a hand to mouth existence, what with the loan you may have taken out to cover your tuition fees or the money and effort your parents have put into getting you to uni. Money is often hard to come by, and this is probably why most students work at a part-time job and get involved in other initiatives that help them save a few pounds here and there, but there are reasons to get into the habit of saving money beyond having enough to spend when you’re in uni, and they are:

  • It becomes a habit for life: When you learn how to save money and be thrifty when in university, you learn how to do so for life. Even when you’re well settled and have a job that pays well, you’re not likely to go overboard. You know the value of putting aside some money for a rainy day because of your experiences in uni. And when the going becomes tough in case of an unexpected crisis or if you’re suddenly out of a job, you know you can manage because you’ve been wise enough to put aside some money for a rainy day.

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