PERSONAL FINANCE 4 THE PEOPLE TEACHES HOW TO MAKE
ONE DOLLAR EQUAL ONE MILLION WITH NEW SEMINAR
September 1, 2011 (OXON HILL, MD.) - We’ve always heard the phrase (and most of us realize it’s actually true once we get our first taste of adult responsibility), that “money doesn’t grow on trees,” but that doesn’t mean you can’t make the money you DO have grow... On Saturday, October 1, 2011, Personal Finance 4 The People (PF4TP) will host two 2-hour financial seminars on something more people should know, but don’t: the basics of attaining financial success. Taking place at the Oxon Hill Library (6200 Oxon Hill Road) from 10-2pm (one seminar at 10, one at 12), the “One Dollar, One Million” seminar will be held for just $10 to allow everyone to attend and learn the secrets of successful personal finance - how to make one dollar become one million.
With the current state of the American economy, consumers are drowning in their financial responsibilities, creating empty pockets and extreme debt for the average and below-average citizen. The underprivileged minority members of society are feeling the brunt of the deficit, and PF4TP’s mission is to assist those individuals in making better decisions with their funds to ensure a stress-free financial future for themselves and their families. The October 1st seminar will cover basic financial education, debt reduction/management, savings, and budgeting, and will allow for attendees to speak one-on-one with Rikki Grooms, CEO of PF4TP. Attendees are encouraged to become involved and ask questions, and network with the company and their peers as they take the first steps towards financial freedom.
For more information on “One Dollar, One Million,” please email PersonalFinance4ThePeople@gmail.com, or call Rikki Grooms at (202) 431-8008.
ABOUT - Personal Finance 4 The People
PF4TP aims to reach out to those individuals who lack financial education while instilling the fundamental principles and importance of being financially independent. With a societal focus, PF4TP focuses on those types of behaviors that are often cyclical and universal to those who are minorities in the general society (i.e. African Americans, women, LBGTQI, Latino, single parents, young parents, and/or under or poorly educated) and underemployed, unemployed, or disenfranchised by the system.