Here’s look back at our most-read money saving articles of the past year.
2015 was an eventful year for Singapore, especially on the personal finance front. From creative money-saving tips to the best credit cards, here are the top stories that resonated most with Singaporeans this year.
After 50 years of independence, Singapore’s economy has grown beyond imagination. Here are 50 easy ways to save money so you can keep up with it.
You can save so much if you avoid eating at restaurants altogether, but Singapore is a food paradise. Being too kiasu to quit dining at restaurants doesn’t mean the end of your financial plan though. Our resident food lover and financial writer came up with a few tricks to save on dining.
If you could only take one credit card with you abroad, which one should you choose – a Visa, MasterCard, or Amex? We break down the differences among the three to help you decide.
“PSI Singapore” was the most Googled term in 2015 as we collectively held our breath and wished the haze away. Besides being a nuisance, the haze also made a negative impact on our finances in ways we didn’t immediately realize. Here are some of them.
If you must keep only one credit card, make it a cashback credit card. It gives you a small discount when you use it to pay for groceries, petrol, and other everyday expenses. Here’s a step-by-step tutorial on how to make the most out of your cashback card.
There’s an air miles credit card credit card that suits everyone’s unique travel style, budget, and personality. Read on to find out which one is great for you.
Our Managing Director Rohith Murthy spills the secret to how he travels like a boss all the time.
If you are at least 18 years old with at least S$20,000 in your CPF Ordinary Account (OA) and S$40,000 in your Special Account (SA), you can invest your CPF money. But playing DIY investor has some serious consequences.
Sure, most things are cheaper in Malaysia but… look at the line at the causeway. Find out which 5 things save big bucks and make the trip worthwhile.
Our public transport system is pretty great – when the trains aren’t breaking down, that is. For those who’d rather travel in the comforts of a private car, we analyze the costs of owning a car, leasing a car, and just Uber-ing everywhere.
By Lauren Dado
Lauren is the Content Manager at SingSaver.com.sg. When she’s not helping people save time and money, she’s doing yoga, hunting for bargains, and scoring travel deals.