The 11 worst money mistakes to make in your 30s

first_imgby: Kathleen ElkinsAfter a decade of experimenting, failing, and learning from those failures, most of us have figured out how to navigate, or avoid, the most common money mistakes by the time we hit 30.However, then we face a whole new group of challenges.We consulted the experts and found out that money mistakes still run rampant after the roaring 20s, especially as major life changes are coming around, such as raising kids and purchasing a home.Here are 11 of the worst:1. Saving too much in the wrong places.Investing is important, but oftentimes people in their 30s have placed too much emphasis on the 401(k) or other types of retirement plans, and have neglected to save for other big purchases, explains Brandon Moss, certified financial planner and VP of wealth adviser management at United Capital. continue reading » 6SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

Husband, Wife Jailed After Police Make Steroid Bust

first_imgImage: Rush County JailRUSHVILLE – Local and federal authorities raided a Rush County home Tuesday which resulted in what investigators say is the largest steroid bust in state history.Authorities searched a home in the 1200 block of E SR 44 in Rush County around 1:30 p.m. The warrant was a result of allegations that illegal steroids were being produced and distributed from the home.Officials say the raid turned up components capable of producing mass quantities of illegal steroids.David Starkey, 39, and his wife Holly Starkey, 34, were arrested and booked into the Rush County Jail and preliminary charged with Dealing a Controlled Substance, a Level 2 Felony.Police hint that more charges are likely.The Rushville Police Department and Rush County Sheriff’s Department were assisted by the DEA and the US Postal Inspector’s Office.Federal agents believe this is the largest illegal steroid lab seized in Indiana, Rushville Police Chief Craig Tucker said at a press conference Tuesday.Authorities were able to display a quantity of evidence they say they retrieved Tuesday.“At this time we are not entirely sure how the whole operation worked, but it would be safe to say, our understanding is part of the distribution at least was being used through the U.S. Postal Service,” Police Chief Tucker said.“I appreciate the manpower and investigative assistance of the Drug Enforcement Administration and the US Postal Inspection Service.  I also appreciate the continued excellent working relationship we have with the Rush County Sheriff’s Department.”“The collaboration and information sharing that went into this investigation by these agencies was immense and directly correlates to its successful outcome.”More arrests are possible as the investigation unfolds.last_img read more