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2019 net worth/income & expenses wrap: NW ↑ $534,000 | 88.5% savings rate

2019 net worth/income & expenses wrap: NW ↑ $534,000 | 88.5% savings rate
The following are our Q4 2019 net worth and income and expense posts from our blog, wrapping up the quarter and the year.
TL;DR: Net worth went up $534,000 for the year. Our Q4 savings rate was 80%, and 88.5% for the year. Fell short of our 90% savings rate goal.

Quarter 4 2019 – Net worth update: Up $534,000 for 2019

Wow, I cannot believe the year went by that fast. I hope you’ve all had a safe and happy Christmas and New Year period.
As we said in our New Year birthday post, we had a busy quarter on the work front. It’s been getting really bad. Work stress is a very real concern for both my wife Ellie and I, and it seems only fitting that we want to FIRE.
It’s still very far away, but we started 2018 with a goal of retiring in 10 years, and a year has passed. Given the rapid passage of time, 10% time progress is nothing to be sneezed at.
However, in October I wrote a post on how our progress seems to be accelerating, following the rapid progress we made to a $1 million share portfolio. But the numbers in that post were quickly superseded with some big news.
Financially speaking, the quarter started out with a bang when Ellie received a $100,000 inheritance and the mixed emotions that came with it. It was a huge win for our finances, but it came at the expense of a familial loss.
While that was the headline event this quarter, let’s take a look at the full picture and see how we ended the year.

Our financial goals

Here are our early retirement goals. Essentially we want to retire early before the age of 45, with the following in assets:
  • $2,000,000 in shares
  • $600,000 in two investment properties
  • $700,000 in superannuation
  • $1 million house as our primarily place of residence
  • Total asset goal = $4,300,000.
Between those shares giving us dividends and rent from the investment properties, we want to have a gross passive income of about AU$150,000 per annum (pre-tax), to fund a nice early retirement where money isn’t a concern. You can also track our net worth growth in our previous posts.
So how did we go in October-December to finish up the year? As always, let’s start with shares.

October-December: Shares

After finding out that we were going to receive the inheritance, our thoughts turned to where we could invest it.
That ended up being in a pair of long-term, hopefully safe and stable Listed Investment Companies (LICs). They’ll provide us with around a 6% gross dividend return. With $50,000 thrown into each, they should see our gross passive dividend income increase by around $6,000 annually.
That’s around 4% of our entire FIRE income right there, and we’re incredibly lucky and grateful to have received this.
Otherwise, after that explosive start to the quarter, the remainder was actually very quite on the buying front.
We had a big tax bill to pay, as well as another big expense for 2020 – holidays – that we put a down payment on. But you’ll have to wait for our Q4 income and expense report (coming up next) to hear more about that. However, that did mean that we lost the best part of a month of our salaries to those expenses.
While we bought big, our portfolios were also hit by the (seemingly endless) banking scandals that have hit the sector. Given that we’re heavy in financials, that side underperformed – all the more reason to add extra diversity to our portfolio!
So how did it all go with the value of our shares?
Our share portfolio was started the year on $725,000, was $819,000 at the end of Q1 2019, $931,000 in Q2 2019, and broke the $1 million mark at the end of Q3 at $1,023,000.
The ASX started October on 6688.30 points and ended the year on 6,684.10 – down 0.1% for the quarter.
We ended 2019 with a value of $1,120,000. Given how much many of our stocks were beaten down, we were actually very happy to end up with that – it could have been a lot worse. We’ve noticed that LICs generally show a lot of resilience during downturns, so they could have cushioned the blow for our balances.
Regardless, we ended the quarter up $97,000 (9.5%). In total on 31 December 2019 our share portfolio was up $395,000 compared to 31 December 2018 – an increase of 54.5%, which is just mind-blowing to us. Even without the inheritance, our portfolio would have gone up by around 40%.
What a crazy year on the share front, in so many ways.

October-December: Superannuation

Next up is our superannuation accounts – or compulsory retirement savings.
During the quarter there were all sorts of ruminations about the Australian retirement system.
Someday a future government is going to have to bite hard on the retirement age bullet and raise it, because it’s just not going to end up well for the economy otherwise if they keep it as it is. But that unpopular can of worms will still get kicked down further the road for a few years longer.
Thankfully we plan to avoid a lot of the hoopla around government pensions (or lack thereof) in our old age by being self-funded early retirees.
That said, for as long as we continue working, we receive employer-funded contributions into our retirement funds. We don’t make extra superannuation contributions because we can’t access these under current laws until we’re at least 60 years old (wait for that number to eventually rise as well). We’ll do a post about that in the next few weeks.
So how did things go for our superannuation balances?
As a reminder, we started 2019 with $335,000 in super, $368,000 by 31 March, $393,000 by 30 June, and $409,000 at 30 September.
Three months later we’re now on $428,000 – an increase of $19,000 or 4.6%. It’s also an annual rise of $93,000 or 27.7%, which is a staggering amount.

October-December: Primary place of residence

Last quarter the dial on the value of our house price moved for first time, and there seems to be some corroborating evidence for that.
House prices stagnated here in Brisbane over the last year, while southern Australian house prices took a dive of 10-15%, However, now news comes of a change in sentiment, and house prices are forecast to rebound by as much as 17% in 2020… Unfortunately it’s only meant to be between 3-7% in Brisbane. But we can live with that.
However, despite the change in the national property market’s sentiment, has anything changed with the value of our home in the last three months?
Last quarter in Q3 onthehouse.com.au said it was $710,000 (up from $705,000 in Q2), and ANZ bank said it was worth $720,000 (up from $655,000).
We didn’t trust the actual numbers, but we went with the number ANZ gave back in Q2 – $655,000, a $5,000 increase.
We haven’t seen as much real estate action in our neighbourhood this quarter, so this will be interesting.
At the end of December onthehouse.com.au gave us a valuation of $735,000 – up $25,000. Once again, onthehouse.com.au seems to be a bit too optimistic (but we’d certainly take it!), while ANZ is a bit closer to the mark. That said, compared to Q3 when ANZ it was $720,000, in Q4 it now said it’s worth $668,000.
Huh? ANZ certainly likes to bounce around.
So once again, I’m a bit conflicted with how to value things. While one valuation goes up $25,000, the other plummets by $52,000, and they give different figures.
The ANZ report is certainly closer to the mark in any case in my opinion – and it’s still higher than the valuation we settled on last quarter ($655,000), so hopefully we’re just conservative.
But I’m going to play it slightly safe and hold the valuation at $655,000. If both valuations move in the same direction (either up or down) as they did last quarter, we’ll move things.
Our future retirement home will cost around $1 million to buy, so we’ll have a shortfall that we’ll need to make up once our passive income goals are finalised. However, we’ve paid off the property, so all the capital is ours and counts towards our net wealth.
But our primary place of residence isn’t the only skin we’ve got in the real estate game.

October-December: Investment properties

Righty-o – Last quarter things moved up by $5,000 to a combined value of $605,000, with an extra $3,000 paid off our two investment properties.
This quarter, things only paid themselves off by a barely noticeable $1,000 with a total debt of $374,000.
On the valuation side, this was the state of play in Q4 via onthehouse.com.au and ANZ property reports:
  • Onthehouse.com.au – combined value $680,000 ($695,000 in Q3).
  • ANZ – combined value $619,000 ($605,000 in Q3).
So just like with our primary place of residence, it’s conflicting data. However, this time it’s reversed, with onthehouse.com.au dropping a little bit (by $15,000), and ANZ increasing (by $14,000).
Between the two, things have apparently dropped by $500 per property – which is just splitting hairs.
Given they were both pulling in practically opposite directions, we’ll call this flat again at $605,000, and claim the $1,000 mortgage repayment.
ANZ seems to once again be the more accurate measure, and we’ll once again play it conservative and retain their $605,000 total value.
Deducting our debt of $374,000 gives us total equity of $231,000. That’s a tiny increase of 0.4%.
So in total, a very unremarkable quarter on the property front!

Financial state of the union

Looking back to the start of the year, we began with a net worth of $1,900,000, increasing to $2,057,000 in Q1, sitting on $2,196,000 in Q2, and reaching $2,317,000 in Q3.
So here’s how things look at the end of 2019:
Asset Value
Shares $1,120,000
Superannuation $428,000
Investment properties value $605,000
Investment properties debt -$374,000
Primary place of residence $655,000
Total $2,434,000
That’s another nice increase of $117,000 for the quarter – a 5% lift.
For the whole year, it’s a quite extraordinary increase of $534,000, or 28.1%. Taking out the inheritance Ellie received, it’s still a momentous lift of $434,000 – which would have been 10% of our entire net worth goal: a ridiculous number, really.
Given the ~18% market rally in 2019, ridiculous really should be the word of the year.
It would be crazy to expect the same in 2020. But given that much of 2019 was mired by Brexit and the US-China trade war (which is now partially agreed), 2020 might be another year with rocket under it now that Brexit is also almost sorted (did I just jinx it?). That said, Iran, North Korea, and any number of other surprises will await us as well.
Domestically in Australia, talk of further interest rate cuts might drive even more money into shares, and the housing market is apparently rebounding. If it wasn’t for the underlying shaky fundamentals, you’d bet that 2020 will be another solid year… But we’ll see.
In the end all I know is that our net worth has increased – and it’s now 56.6% of our total target – progress towards FIRE of 12.4%. What a year!
Next up is our income and expenses report for Q4 2019, so stay tuned for that and our quest to save 90% for the year. Will we reach it?
Blog link: https://hishermoneyguide.com/quarter-4-2019-net-worth-update/


2019 income and expenses: We saved $189,718 – 88.5% savings rate

The big question we’ve been asking ourselves is whether we reached our goal of saving 90% of our income over the course of the entire year.
Our running total for the first nine months of 2019 was an income of $151,400, with expenses of just $12,710. That’s a huge running savings rate of 91.6%.
But the first nine months don’t tell the full story by any means.
We still had our eye watering tax bill to include this quarter. Plus a surprise expense: we’re going on holidays in Q1 2020, and in November we pre-paid a decent chunk of it!
So can we keep our heads above the 90% threshold across the whole year as we aim for financial independence and early retirement before age 45? Let’s find out!

October-December: Income and side hustles

Let’s start with our salaried work and effort-related ‘active’ income (aka: side hustles).
For starters, this quarter had a profitable seven pay cycles within it for salaries, giving us $43,314.18 after tax. That’s $6,187.74 more than last quarter which only had six pay days. Wouldn’t it be nice if every quarter had seven pay cycles…
We haven’t had any big wins on the side-hustle front to finish the year. But here are other small income streams.
Our bottle collection numbers were $147.70, compared to $235 last quarter. That brings us up to $1015.20 for the year. Not bad for some tax-free cash. However, this side of things has certainly slowed down for us recently. We just haven’t had the time to go on walks after work like we did earlier in the year, so these numbers are decreasing. And the streets actually seem cleaner as well, which is awesome.
This blog made $119.04, compared to $119.26 last quarter. In total the blog earned us $369.76 for the year. In late 2018 the site cost about $521 to set-up with 6 years of hosting, two years domain registration, and a paid theme. So the way things are going, next quarter things will have more or less paid for themselves, which was the core goal of monetising the site. Thanks everyone for your support here!
Next up, doing online surveys were another tidy earner. This quarter we earned $190. In Q1 we earned $170 from surveys, $100 in Q2, and $285 in Q3. That brings us to $645 for the year. When you get these in the form of e-gift vouchers, they’re tax free. Cha-ching!
We also had $110 in rewards program redemptions for October-December. It’s really not even a blip on the radar, but we’ll take it nevertheless. In total we had $240 of rewards redemptions for the year.
Lastly, it’s not really an ‘active’ income source, but Christmas rolled around, and our parents gave us cash in lieu of physical presents. Good thing they gave us money, too, because we have everything else we need – aside from early retirement! This year we received $1,000 in cash, which is greatly appreciated – thanks mums and dads!
That brings our side hustles to a total of $566.74, plus $1,000 in presents. Added together with our salaries, that gives us a grand total of $44,880.92, compared to $37,765.44 last quarter.

October-December: Dividends

Let’s turn our sights to our ‘passive’ income: share dividends.
We had a nice year of buying and reinvesting shares, so as always – we really want to see our numbers increase. It would be rather disheartening to see a year of progress reveal no progress at all.
So how do our numbers compare to last year:
Q4 2018 Q4 2019
DRP/DSSP reinvested/Direct debit (excluding franking credits) $12,694.50 $15,256.82
The numbers above are ‘somewhat net‘ – for the purposes of calculating our savings rate. It excludes franking credits, which are pre-paid tax.
Looking at the numbers above, our dividend income has increased year-on-year by $2,562.32 or 20.2%, which is quite nice.
For reference, this is the full picture for 2019, versus 2018:

DRP/DSSP reinvested/Direct debit (excluding franking credits) 2018 2019
Q4 $12,694.50 $15,256.82
Q3 $15,465.78 $16,439.23
Q2 $4,488.78 $9,728.34
Q1 $5,611.49 $6,739.82
Total $38,260.55 $48,164.21
In total, that’s an increase of $9,903.66 or 25.9% – which is just terrific.
Short of a market crash, things are looking great to improve once again in 2020, with over a quarter of a million dollars in shares purchased and dividend reinvested across 2019 – plus anything extra we purchase throughout 2020.

October-December: Expenses

Alright, drum-roll time. Let’s look at our expenses for the final quarter of the year:
Important to note: the “TOTAL” columns are for the entire year – this table now includes expenses for the last four years: 2016-2019.
For October-December we had total expenses of $11,983.96. That dwarfs our 2018 expenses for the same period (which were $7,760.86) – so an increase of $4,223.1 or 54.4%. Gimme a O, U, C, H!
That figure is also almost as much as our expenses for quarters 1, 2 and 3 combined. What on earth happened?!?
Well, that blowout is entirely down to two items: our tax bill – which doubled on last year – as well as down-payments on a holiday we’re taking to New Zealand in Q1 2020. Our total holiday cost will come in at around $5,000 so we still have around $3,000 coming our way in Q1 next year, so that’ll be an expensive time. However, we hope our tax bill to drop a little bit in 2020 by maybe $1,500 – so that’ll help.
It was another largely our bills were mostly around the same – but not all.
Firstly, there were some notable savings. The biggest step we took was downgrading one of Ellie’s professional memberships, resulting in a saving of almost $400. Across the whole year this downgrade will save us about $750 each year, which is nothing to be sneezed at. In November 2018 we also had a big expense with setting up the blog, which wasn’t replicated this year.
Compared to last year our grocery bill has gone up a little bit, but not as much as we expected given the severe drought.
If we take out tax from our “living expenses”, across all of 2019 we only spent $18,256 compared to $17,891 in 2018. That’s an increase of 2%, which is pretty much in line with inflation.
All up our goal was to cut spending for the year, which we failed at. But given what some of those increases were, ultimately we’re pretty happy with our expenses. Yeah, some things have gone up, but others have dropped.
We could have saved more if the goal was to save money at any cost, but we’re pretty comfortable with life at the moment and what we spend money on.
We have a holiday to look forward to, while 2021 will be a staycation most likely ahead of another international trip in 2022. And sure, our tax bill went up, but that’s because we had a higher income – so we don’t have any right to complain there.
2019 was another year of managing to dodge big expenses for items like broken appliances or home maintenance, which will eventually bite us. Until that happens though, we’ll keep saving and investing. But speaking of saving, how did we go for the quarter, as well as the whole year?


How are we tracking? Q4 savings rate

Now let’s throw together some numbers and see what comes out. First up we’ll look at the savings rate for the quarter:

Q4 Value
Income $44,880.92
Share dividends $15,256.82
Expenses -$11,983.96
Total savings $48,153.78
Savings rate 80.0%
Oooof! 80% is easily our lowest savings rate of any quarter of the year (Q1 was 89.7%, Q2 was 93.2%, and Q3 was 92.1%), but we always knew and said that Q4 with that big fat tax bill was what would hurt us.
So that’s not really a surprise, and in the grand scheme 80% is still pretty good. But forget Q4. What did all of 2019 look like? It’s a number I’ve been waiting all year to see…

2019 annual savings rate

So, did we reach our goal of a 90% savings rate for all of 2019?

2019 Value
Income $166,249
Share dividends $48,164
Expenses -$24,695
Total savings $189,718
Savings rate 88.5%
Darn. 88.5%. So close, and yet so, so far.
Feeling an instant level of guilt, I ran a calculation to see what would have happened if we we didn’t pre-pay part of our upcoming holiday, and it was 89.3% – still short. That makes me feel a bit better.
The next big savings rate killer was the tax. With the way we do our calculations, having some $4,800 of taxable side-hustle income for 2018-19 meant almost $1,800 in extra tax. The impact of that extra tax and holidays combined would have just about got us over the line to 90%.
We tried and ultimately failed! Sorry, folks!
In any case, saving almost $190,000 between income and reinvested dividends is something we’re really thrilled about. It’s all going into shares now, and will continue to do so until we hit our share income goals. Combined with the increases to our net worth in 2019, our goal of early retirement has never been closer and feels like it’s accelerating.
We’ll be posting our 2020 goals next week, so stay tuned for that.
Thanks for reading and good luck with your income and expense goals for the year ahead!
Blog link: https://hishermoneyguide.com/quarter-4-2019-income-and-expenses/
submitted by HisHerMoneyGuide to fiaustralia

I feel so inferior...

Hi everyone
English isn't my first language, so I apologise for any errors in advance.
Some stuff that I'm gonna say below might be weird, or be perceived offensive or racist to some of you guys who are reading this. But don't get me wrong; I do not (at least try not) hate people of other races just because of their skin colour. I'm just trying to be honest and vent what I've been thinking for past couple of months.
I'm an 1st generation Asian American. While I don't feel super confident posting stuff in English, I'm doing this so I can communicate with my fellow Asian Americans as well as Americans of all races and backgrounds about the topic that has burdened me for quite a long time.
As an Asian American male living in the US, I do believe that I have a strong inferiority complex, not just to White people, but to other races as well. If I only felt inferior to White people, then I would consider myself as an internalised racist who only sucks up white race while hating other PoCs. But I am not one of them.
The one thing that has given me a hard time is my future in America. While not having a native fluency nor vocabulary, me and my friends think that I have quite an ok English considering that I wasn't born nor raised in the US. But the real thing that gets me is my race; will I be able to thrive and have a fulfilling life in America despite my race?
This especially gets me thinking in a social setting, which I do think that Asian Americans, especially males, do have a significant disadvantage when it comes to socialising and dating. Let's be honest; Asian features are not considered attractive at all. Asians do have some positive stereotype, but socially, all stereotypes regarding Asians have been negative. Small dick , chinky eyes, me no speak English, nerd, feminine, small ...etc... In many settings I felt like people just don't give me much attention because I'm Asian. That kinda hurts me, because I felt like it's not just my language or culture that brings me down. I witnessed people favour fob Europeans (white). A European men and women will do just fine even if they don't speak perfect English nor immerse themselves in American culture.
I do recognise and understand that PoCs living in America do have their share of hardships. But when it comes to social life and dating, it is Asian males that are being bashed around the most. I know stereotypes are bad, but women do have many positive stereotypes regarding black males. African American males are seen as manly, muscular, big, and have huge penis. While I do know that this does not apply to all African American males and many indeed find this to be hurtful and degrading stereotype, these stereotypes regarding African American males do give them an advantage over other races, especially Asian. Asian men are seen as weak, feminine and nerdy while having smallest penis. This does not help people like me at all. In short, Asian features are not considered attractive at all. And the problem is that I can't change anything. I cannot go against the society and force them to change, nor I can change my features and appearance. I feel like as a just normal Asian, I'm doomed from the beginning.
Another thing is overt racism that's sometimes displayed. Luckily, I haven't been beaten up for being an Asian. Maybe this is more of an European thing... In places like Paris or London, I've been called names and faced racial slur by random people on the street. Paris was much worse though... It seemed like EVERYONE is racist against East Asians (White, black, Arab...) It wasn't just some obnoxious neo-nazi ish white-superiority obsessed White French shouting racial slurs and making chinky eye gesture, but it was people of all different kind of races, including minority races like blacks and Arabs as well. It seemed like everyone was OK with harassing East Asians with all kinds of slurs (If a white French said something like that to a black person, he/she would be deemed racist and be criticised). In London, things were considerably better. Still, I got occasional racist remarks (slurs and making chinky eyes). But things weren't as bad as Paris. One thing about Europe is that people doesn't seem to understand that casually racist remarks that they throw at PoCs,especially East Asians, are indeed hurtful. I was horrified to see a survey on internet about saying "ni hao" or "ching chang" to Asians. Most people voted that it is not racist nor hurtful. Still, I favour London over all the other European cities (maybe except for Helsinki, Finland) because over there, I had least amount of racially related troubles in Europe.
IMO When it comes to overt racism, I think America is way better. At least there aren't that many people who are brave enough to yell racial slurs in the middle of the day at major American cities. Maybe my experience in Europe has given me this sense...
When it comes to America, I still feel that casual racism is still at large, and it is often ok for people of all other races to make casual racist remarks about Asians. You know what? those mean comments DO HURT ASIAN PEOPLE.
I did go through this forum and have read other posts similar to the one that I'm posting. People say be confident, be who you are etc... I know these are the ultimate answer.But I don't know HOW I can do that.
p.s.) to white people who are reading this. I do not hate every single one of you. I know that there are millions of good white people. But there are some mean people amongst you guys that hurts me.
And to my fellow Asian brothers and sisters. I'm not trying to degrade my race and say that ALL Asians are doomed. In fact I know that there are good number of Asian Americans who are doing just fine and are enjoying their lives. It's just me thinking about myself. But I think race does play some part.
submitted by Silver_Swordfish to TrueOffMyChest