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Adios All Star Money :(

I was saddened to learn that All Star Money, one of several great personal finance content curating sites, is closing up shop on Friday. If you didn’t know them, check out the archives because there’s a lot of good content they’ve picked out over the years and they’ve help me discover blogs I otherwise wouldn’t have.

The thing about projects like these is that they’re not financially lucrative. We’ve had offers to sponsor days and promote content but we’ve always passed on it. J.D. and I treat this as a fun hobby that we do because we enjoy it. Monetizing it isn’t on the roadmap… in fact, we don’t really have a roadmap because you don’t usually have roadmaps for hobbies, you just kind of wing it and enjoy it. 🙂

To that end, here are some of today’s posts – enjoy!

Why Relaxation Is Important for Busy People (and How to Find the Time) [Len Penzo] – “Relaxation can help improve your mood, reduce stress levels, and boost your productivity. With that in mind, let’s discuss why relaxation is so important for busy people and how you can find the time to relax despite your hectic schedule.” In time of stress, it’s easy to think that just putting your head down and pushing through it is the way…

How To Deal With Workplace Harassment And Leave A Toxic Job [Her First $100K] – “If you have been Googling “is my job toxic?” and taking BuzzFeed-esque quizzes to try and validate your concerns, this post is for you. We have collected our team’s best practices for identifying when a job is toxic, how to respond in the face of workplace harassment, and how to professionally navigate the next steps so that it does not impact your career.” It’s not always obvious what’s toxic and what isn’t, especially if the culture has been shifting.

How Relationship Satisfaction Changes Across Your Lifetime [Greater Good Magazine] – “It turns out there are a few other important factors that may influence how you feel about your relationship: how old you are and how long you’ve been together. In fact, in a new paper, researchers mapped out the relationship satisfaction of more than 165,000 people around the world—and they saw distinct up-and-down patterns as couples moved through life.”