Financial as a goal of life for Americans

Every American sees himself as a successful person, even if he has to work hard for it. The American way of life, as its everyday aspect should be, seems to have descended from the pages of local glossy magazines.

The ideal option is a large house in a prestigious area of the city, with spacious and well—furnished rooms, a garage for at least two cars, a swimming pool and a barbecue lawn in the backyard. Paradoxically, all those who consider themselves to be the so-called middle class live in such conditions.

The average American can buy his dream home, as a rule, closer to the age of 40. Prior to that, he was stubbornly pursuing a career, living in rented apartments in stuffy megacities. Career growth and financial success are the barometer by which it is easy to determine how close such a person is to his dream. Some people force events and take out a mortgage, but there is a significant disadvantage in this. And it’s not about overpayments on the loan, but in the formation of public opinion. If the neighbors find out that the property was purchased with the bank’s money, they will simply cease to respect its owner. You can take a loan for a car or a wedding, travel on loan or buy furniture in installments, it doesn’t really matter. But the dream house should be purchased exclusively with your own savings. And for this you need to work tirelessly for at least 10-15 years, denying yourself many pleasures.