Wednesday, October 14, 2009

Carnival of Economic Fun #3



Welcome to edition three of the carnival of economic fun. This month, I have 7 fabulous articles for you. They say 7 is the number that signifies perfection. I don't know if these articles are perfect, but they were definitely the freshest of this month's crop.

1. Have you ever wanted to buy a house that needed a lot of work? Here are some things to ponder. The part about needing a permit seems especially worth noting.

Emily Moser presents Buying to Renovate? Read This First posted at Construction Management Degrees.

2. We all know the story that being healthy can make you more productive, and therefore, lead you to be wealthier. But this article has a more direct link between his health club and wealth. Instant savings.

Wise_Bread presents Being Healthy Can Have Big Cash Rewards posted at Wisebread.

3. The next article makes a simple point. Do what you love. Love what you do. I love economics. How about you?

debt kid presents How to make your hobby work for you posted at Debt Kid.

4. My favorite quote from the next article is "If you were ever in the market for a mortgage, would you ever get it from those gyrating silhouettes that have been stalking you online?" My answer is NO. What's yours?

Silicon Valley Blogger presents Of Loan Refinancing, Debt Consolidation And LowerMyBills’ Dancing Cowboys posted at The Digerati Life"

5. Are some people underpaid? I think that question confuses value for marginal value. That said, this list is an interesting one. Some of the more interesting people I have met are janitors.

Len Penzo presents The 10 Most Underpaid Jobs posted at Len Penzo . Com.

6. This article gives a good reason for why casinos have buffets, shows, restaurants, and other non-gambling activities. Those are the parts of casinos I like the most anyway.

Case Ernsting presents Casino Economics: 5 Lessons on Diversification in Business posted at FinditLocal411 Blog

7. The next article is about awesome ideas as the wave of the future. Definitely true. It isn't much of a stretch to say "making awesome stuff" is the only true ingredient for success.

Anna Callahan presents The Awesomeness Economy posted at Indie Times


That concludes this awesome edition of the carnival of economic fun. Submit your blog article to the next edition of the carnival of economic fun using the carnival submission form. Until next time, be fun with the dismal science.

Past posts can be found on the blog carnival index page.

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