Jim Randel is a successful investor, attorney, entrepreneur and award-winning author of The Skinny On book series.

Designed to be read in just one hour, The Skinny On books examine and synthesize the leading research on an array of topics, determine the bottom-line, need-to-know information, and present helpful analysis in an engaging, stick-figure illustrated narrative.

The Skinny On series has been featured in The New York Times, USA Today, Huffington Post, and Forbes Magazine. Learn more about their origin and inspiration here.


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Daily Worth: "Delivers practical tips, empowering ideas and the occasional kick in the pants."

NerdWallet: When it comes to credit cards, they do the homework for you.

Credit Card Blog: Another great source of information on credit cards.

Mint's Blog: Helpful tips and advice on everything from penny pinching to stock trading.

Budgets Are Sexy: "Pimpin' personal finance since 2008."

Get Rich Slowly: Sensible, inspiring personal finance guidance.

Direct Selling Women's Alliance Blog: A supportive community of successful entrepreneurs.

Timeless Information: Words of wisdom, instantly applicable.

Green Panda Treehouse: Financial advice for 20-somethings.

Money Ning: "The little things matter in achieving financial freedom."

Almost Frugal: Frugality doesn't mean deprivation. It means managing your money and meeting your goals.

Keith Ferrazzi: The world's most well-connected person.

Gaping Void: Unbridled opinion, humor and cartoons.

The 99 Percent: "It's not about ideas. It's about making ideas happen."

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August 30, 2010


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According to the College Board, the average cost for students who attend a 4 year public college is around $17,000 per year; that average cost jumps up to around $34,000 a year for students of private universities. If you are a member of a family whose financial resources are limited, these costs may prohibit your college choices. However, making use of financial aid may allow you to attend a more expensive university, so do not automatically cross a school off of your list simply due to costs. Choosing a school that is close to home will also help you save on costs—your family will surely welcome your visits back home for laundry catch-up and grocery restocks! The best advice is to narrow your possible choices down based on a holistic view: keep academics, social atmosphere, and costs all in mind as you think about where you will attend college.

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