ask Farnoosh

Ask Farnoosh

Ask Farnoosh about money, work, life, or a recent guest below and she'll do her best to answer your question during an upcoming Friday episode on So Money. Record a message below or type in your question.
  • Please answer the following question to submit:
  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.

Dr. Brad Klontz, Financial Psychologist

Why do we do the silly things we do with money? Why do we have so many money issues in our relationships? What does your relationship with money have to do with how you spend? Why do we sometimes associate being rich with being evil? Our guest today explains it all. Dr. Brad Klontz is an award-winning financial psychologist and a certified financial planner. He works as an Associate Professor of Personal Financial Planning at Kansas State University and a Partner of Occidental Asset Management, LLC, a fee-only investment advisory firm in Northern California. He and I actually collaborated on the survey for my book When She Makes More. Brad is also the co-founder of Your Mental Wealth™ and the Financial Psychology Institute. Dr. Klontz has co-authored five books on the psychology of money and received the Innovative Practice Presidential Award from the American Psychological Association. Dr. Klontz’s work has been featured in The Wall Street Journal, New York Times, and Washington Post, among others.

Several takeaways from our interview:

— Why we dislike rich people.

— Advice for couples that fail to see eye to eye over money.

— Selling everything to invest in tech stocks.

— The one investment that he says saved his marriage!

If you’d like to learn more about Dr. Brad Klontz, visit his websites and… or follow him on Twitter @mental_wealth. Also check out his most recent book: Financial Therapy: Theory, Research & Practice.

My favorite quote from this interview: “Negative feelings ab/ $$ will sabotage your financial health.” – Click to Tweet

you might like....

Mint Blog

Mint Money Audit: Managing Money When You Make Enough

Anna’s email requesting help with her finances began with a unique confession: Farnoosh, my money problem garners little sympathy,” the 32-year-old wrote. “My issue is that I make too much of it. Now, THIS is interesting, I thought. I immediately followed up with many questions.

Continue Reading