Infertility impacts 1 in 8 women in the United States, and treating infertility can quickly become costly. Since Flow Financial Planning primarily works with early-to-mid-career women who are often grappling with big career, family, and financial decisions during their (possibly last) fertile years, any plan feels incomplete without addressing the biology and finances of fertility.Continue reading
In May 2020, just a couple months into quarantine, I wrote in my Reflections on 4 Years of Flow:
The pandemic and the associated economic chaos might well be the defining feature of Year 5. One client has already left Flow as a result of it. Other clients have had their incomes significantly reduced. And yet others are having a much harder time finding new jobs.
Did you just get a job offer? Or are you “levelling up,” as the kids say, in your current job? Let us pause a moment and think about what exactly you can negotiate for.Continue reading
A lot of our clients are in committed, unmarried relationships. Sometimes we work with only one member of the couple. Sometimes we work with both members. Most couples haven’t thought about the effects of their decision to remain unmarried.
Welcome back to another round of Meg’s random thoughts of the last few months. I hope you enjoy.Continue reading
Every year for Flow’s May 9 anniversary, I write a retrospective. (I also have a dinner of champagne and pan-seared halibut, but that is mostly beside the point.) Flow’s fourth year has been, by most objective standards, amazing. And I love writing, especially about myself. Yet I have struggled to write this post.
Even as the coronavirus pandemic has upended much of how we understand our lives to work, it has made me wonder about a potential good impact:
Will our lives feel more time abundant, now that we can’t go anywhere?
That and another tangentially related item in this edition of Meg’s Musings.