It's one of the last great social taboos: talking about money and finances in public. But 'The Juggle' column has gotten personal about the subject, with Katy McLaughlin writing about the tough choices she and her husband make. Photo: Getty.
Studies have found that the more couples fight over money, the more likely they are to break up or get divorced. So how long after dating should people open up about finances? Should they consider never combining their finances?
Parents can use everyday situations to spark conversations about money, whether it's using coupons at the grocery store or visiting the ATM, and discussing college is no exception, says Stuart Ritter, senior financial planner at T. Rowe Price. By talking about college early with your kids, they will learn about the costs and why it is important for the family to save for college - especially since 77 percent of parents expect their kids to pay for some of their own college education.
How much separation should there be between your finances and your spouse's? Watch the discussion with Alexa von Tobel, Founder and CEO of LearnVest.com. Part of the series Mondays with Marlo on MarloThomas.com
What if you could make money right from the comfort of your home? AOL Personal Finance Expert Farnoosh Torabi reveals three ways you can use the web to pocket some quick cash with a few amazing websites.
Watch for more personal finance advice from Farnoosh right here on AOL.com