Put yourself back in the driver’s seat
Just when you think your bank account should be a plump little purse of money, your balance seems to have stalled out—or worse—it’s acquired a leak.
Watch your savings climb higher and higher by adding more intentionality to your spending. We’ll teach you a few savings tricks so you can get your spending under control without feeling restricted.
We’re here to help
Want to write a new money story? We won’t shame you, guilt you, or force you to eat ramen. Here’s how it works.
1. Sign up for a trial
2. Make a plan
3. Build your savings
From paycheck to paycheck to saving three months of expenses
I'm no longer worried that an unexpected car repair is going to be more than I can handle.
Plump up your bank account for good
In spite of Carsen’s best efforts, he never seemed to make progress. “I was getting by ok, I couldn’t get ahead. My bank account would hit triple or sometimes double digits before my next paycheck came in. I always felt poor.” And then one day, everything started changing for the better.
Practical tools for saving money
Read the Full Guide
This comprehensive look will take you through how to save more money in a step-by-step, easy to follow format.
Take a Free Class
Our always-friendly teachers will show you the step-by-step mechanics of reaching your savings goals with YNAB.
How to Stay on Track
Feel like a spending plan is restrictive or feel guilty spending? Here’s how to spend without regret.
The Secret to Saving
This little-known tip about emergency funds might be the secret sauce to making those account balances climb.
See real examples of people reaching their savings goal
From $500 in the Bank to Retiring Early
Find out how Tom, an IT business analyst from Kenton, Michigan, realized that it was cheaper to quit his job than to continue working.
The Best Way to Pay for Home Improvements
The Fisher family started YNAB, paid off their car loan, demolished their debt, and discovered the best way to pay for home improvements.
How I Got a Handle on My Finances
Andrew Abela has an MBA, a PhD, and managed a multi-million dollar budget at work, but his personal finances were stressful.