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  • Well, both answers are invalid because I'm a girl! But uh… I use both, depending on what I'm doing. If it's some sort of service like getting my hair done I'll pay in cash because that way it's easier to slip a few dollar bills in to tip.

    There are some huge advantages to using credit cards though, assuming you pay them back before they charge you an interest. Here's some stuff I found, which is probably only applicable in the US:

    First, you'll want to get a Blue Cash Preferred card from American Express. The card is ideal for families and people who spend on gas and groceries. You'll get 6% cash back on groceries, up to $6,000 spent annually, as well as an unlimited 3% rewards on gas and department stores. But more than that you can take advantage of the gift card trick to up your rewards rate on virtually any spending to 6% - just buy gift cards to home depot, starbucks, the gap, wherever, at the grocery checkout line. You'll get the full rewards rate anywhere that offers gift cards. Crazy, right?

    Now, it does have a $75 annual fee but if you make $1,000 in purchases with the new card in your first 3 months you'll get $100 back. You'll also get a year of Amazon Prime (2 day shipping on any order on Amazon which is amazing) for free if you meet that spending requirement in the same time period.

    6% of 6000 is $360 you'd be looking to make back every year, which you can easily achieve just from groceries and gift cards (bought from a grocery store) to wherever you need to buy stuff. In addition to that since you get unlimited 3% on rewards on gas and department stores you're looking to make quite a bit more money back. Assuming you spend ~$350 on gas a month that works out to around 4200 a year which would get you $126 back. So at this point you're getting $411 a year (I subtracted the $75 annual fee already) for doing virtually nothing but micro managing your purchases to use your card. Obviously counting 3% back from department stores you could make even more money back annually, which is pretty nice.

    There's some other neat ones too, you can just skim around and see if any of them are better than the ones you have: http://www.nerdwallet.com/blog/top-credit-cards/nerdwallets-best-rewards-credit-cards/

    You guys could check around in your own areas too and see if there is anything that does similar and try to take advantage of it. There's a lot of cards for different various rewards. I figure most everyone probably gets gas and groceries but if you travel a lot or something there's cards for that too. Some cards even upgrade you to first class and get you access to the lounge.



  • I'm a hybrid.

    I try to barter and trade whenever possible to eliminate money and credit all together. Trading work for other service is how I have my dental so good. I try to grow what I can as far as fruits and vegetables go…though we don't get nearly the growing season (mere 90-120 days) annually as our neighbors to the north in Oregon (261 days). Managing your food intake becomes a necessity as does expenditure on food. I turn everything into profit that I can. Snows? Shoveling and snowblowing. (not happening much lately due to drought) Raining? Store and keep it, filter it, reuse it. Someone throws out an appliance? If it is not worth fixing and reselling, I reclaim raw materials. And parts that are useful. Because yes.

    I'm "crazy" to some, and perhaps even a bit redneckish. Hey, it works. We used to call it resourcefulness and ingenuity but those are traits lost to us these days with practically everything being disposable with built in obsolescence.

    I strive for cash based whenever possible. A sort of guilt kicks me when I purchase stuff. I can keep track of shit better this way.

    Otherwise I am trying my damndest to keep that plastic cool. And it's working. If you have to spend, only use it for needs and emergencies...and on rare occasion those things you really want. Wanting is seeing this movie here, that trinket there, etc. Really want is stuff you'll get the most value from in terms of enjoyment and use (computer parts, survival gear, 3d, tools, etc.). The trick is spend less on plastic than you make in order to be able to pay it down. Or plan ahead for the big purchases.



  • @'Supro':

    So which one are you mostly?

    Does "mostly" refer to the amount of money transferred or to the number of times using either alternative?


  • administrators

    card and online shopping… not kidding when I say, I haven't had cash on me for months :)



  • I'm all about the plastic, don't really like the paper, or the money that jingles and jangles ;) plus every time I get cash the regular at the convenient store thinks I'm going to a strip joint :dodgy:



  • dragging all money from bank accounts every 2-3 months and hoard it as caaaaaash :)



  • Card for me, because I only "use" money when I need to. When I go to the shop, I don't know in advance how much I'll spend, and for me, there's no point having my pockets full of money. And because I do lots of shopping via internet and because I also pay my bills and taxes via bank transfer, I prefer keep my money on my account.



  • @'thehawkman':

    Tell me about it. I'm actually wondering if it's not subconsciously affecting me. There are opinions that being stingy cultivates the idea in the back of your mind that you are incapable of making money, and hence you will sabotage yourself without even realizing it.

    There's definitely something to it. I've felt like this for a long time, often even wondering how it's possible that other people make money at all. I also find myself mystified at how the wages some people earn relate in any way to the work they're doing, when I'm a creative individual and feel like I "deserve" what other people get for showing up at their boring office 9-5. I had to talk myself out of that, as after a while you start feeling like the world is unfair and has it out for you.

    Spending money has the effect of giving you an incentive to make it back, so in that way money definitely does beget money. Spending it is taking risks, and people who absolutely never take risks are usually also people who'll never really go anywhere.



  • These days, I am uncomfortable if I have less than $100 cash in my wallet. As far as how I pay for things, if it's less than $20, it's cash. Over $40, plastic. In between…. it depends.



  • @'Theblissofsin':

    Cards. I feel like a bit of an idiot when handing over bills, for some reason. And thankfully I don't suffer from the problem Hawkman's describing, because I cringe for each penny spent. The fortune I blew on Daz Studio content last week is a truly exceptional event for me, usually I don't even allow myself to buy a game on 85% Steam sale without feeling guilty.

    Has its upsides, though. I do with fifty bucks what others do with a hundred. The thrifty life has taught me to get by on very little.

    Well, I know in the West, cash is on the decline, if not outright on the way out, but where I live it still has some way to go. Even though the governments are pushing for cash elimination all over the world, and I can see why. What better way to keep people in fear than to control their money?
    And on a different note, imagine that "everything burns" scene from The Dark Knight. Burning a credit card just doesn't create the same impression. :D Or rappers flashing Visa cards in their videos. :D

    I cringe for each penny spent

    Tell me about it. I'm actually wondering if it's not subconsciously affecting me. There are opinions that being stingy cultivates the idea in the back of your mind that you are incapable of making money, and hence you will sabotage yourself without even realizing it.



  • Cards. I feel like a bit of an idiot when handing over bills, for some reason. And thankfully I don't suffer from the problem Hawkman's describing, because I cringe for each penny spent. The fortune I blew on Daz Studio content last week is a truly exceptional event for me, usually I don't even allow myself to buy a game on 85% Steam sale without feeling guilty.

    Has its upsides, though. I do with fifty bucks what others do with a hundred. The thrifty life has taught me to get by on very little.



  • Cash. I shudder to think the day it's going to disappear. There's nothing like counting bills. Plus, apparently paying with cards makes people more inclined to spend because they don't physically see the bills exchange hands. No wonder everyone's pushing for increased card use.


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