Our new series of videos highlights the economic and behavioral challenges behind accumulating walk-away wealth, and describes systematic, data-driven approaches that can improve a physician's financial outcomes.

What if there was a clear, honest, and sensible guide to help new physicians make wise financial choices?

What are the money worries all physicians have, but may be uncomfortable talking about?

Physicians are more likely than any other group to under-accumulate for retirement.

The decisions one makes in the first years of practice can profoundly change one's financial trajectory.

Audrey Libois weighs the costs and benefits of hiring a financial advisor.

Listen as Jim and Dave discuss "Pay Yourself First" on the Physician Financial Success podcast with host Josh Mettle

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Some causes of physician burnout are obvious.

In 2019, a typical new physician started practice with $200,000 in education debt. That new doctor’s higher income is partly an illusion, because it ignores the practical necessity of paying off medical school debts (the interest of which is not tax-deductible) with earned income taxed at a federal marginal rate as high as 37%.

Question: How can physicians avoid falling into the trap of status with regards to buying stuff?

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