top of page
Logo Transition to Marriage Toolkit copy 2.png
pexels-hussein-altameemi-10027209.jpg
Logo Transition to Marriage Toolkit (750 × 650 px).png

Coming soon: For engaged and recently married couples who want to manage money and the home as a team. There is no financial commitment to save your spot for the Transition to Marriage Toolkit!

Courses

The Couples Guide to Financial Intimacy™

The comprehensive course for couples to transform their finances and intimate life.

Meet The Instructors

pexels-brotin-biswas-518543.jpg

Money Marriage U Course Instructors in the Media

new-york-times-logo.png
Financial planners have always known that clients have trouble implementing goals even when they have been clearly outlined and demonstrated. The part that’s been missing is the personal, behavioral element — a computer can’t just spit that out.
 
A lot of big firms now recognize this, and are starting to integrate behavioral training into their work.
 
- Dr. Sonya Lutter

Read the full NY Times Article

What you think you’re capable of achieving as an adult is often directly influenced by how much money your parents made when you were a child.
 
And your brain might not be able to let go of that idea — meaning that when you do find success, you might subconsciously sabotage yourself to get back to a place of financial familiarity.
- Ed Coambs
Read the full CNBC article
Opposites attract, and though it may be exciting for a saver to date a spender who’s happy to splurge on elaborate dinners and expensive jewelry, long-term relationships work best when built upon a shared set of values. Inherent in discussions about risk tolerance or the role money played in someone’s childhood is what money means to them. This matters because conversations about money at the beginning of a relationship can be predictive of satisfaction later on.
- Dr. Sonya Lutter
Read the full Money  article
People who are in financial distress — such as hiding purchases, spending compulsively or avoiding their financial statements — definitely should seek help. But people who have a childhood with a lot of conflict about money or have disorders such as obsessive compulsive disorder or post-traumatic stress disorder may also want to consider if that is impacting their financial well-being as well.

Ed Coambs

bottom of page