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Invest At Iwas Gastos: Drew Arellano Shares How He's Handling Money For His Kids' FutureDrew has been independent from his parents and handling his own money since he was 20.
Drew Arellano admitted he, too, has enjoyed scrolling through online stores while lounging at home during the quarantine. However, the 40-year-old Kapuso host said he has long disciplined himself to set a limit to his purchases online.
"It's easy for us now to just [stay] on the couch and window shop and at the same time, 'Uy, this looks nice," Drew warned of falling into the trap of impulse buying online, having observed the increase of home delivery services as people are now shopping indoor to avoid the risk of contamination outside.
"It's so easy, di ba? Add to cart, add to cart. But you get to realize, teka lang, what am I doing? Una muna, there's no money coming in, why are you gonna buy stuff, which you don't even need?" he stressed.
Drew has been handing his finances since he was 20ADVERTISEMENT - CONTINUE READING BELOWCONTINUE READING BELOWRecommended Videos
Drew shared with Pep.ph and select members of the press during the virtual presscon of New Normal: The Survival Guide on Tuesday, July 14, 2020, that he has been handling his own finances since he was 20 years old.
"I grew up being super independent. I remember way back in 2000, I told my family I'm gonna leave because I want to be independent," the new dad of three said. "I left my house as early as 20 years old to have my own business. Never asked for money. Zero from then on," she proudly shared.
Staying at home, however, has not stopped Drew from starting Drew's Closet, a relief operation in which he has partnered with other celebrities to sell pre-loved items and donate the proceeds to their chosen beneficiaries.ADVERTISEMENT - CONTINUE READING BELOW
He said, "So I had a selling spree na I just kept simple," which is to sell what they don't need and use the money to buy food and stuff for those who need them most.
"It's fairly simple, whenever we have family projects, automatically, a hundred percent of it, I invest in stocks.
"That's the general rule," said the family financial whiz.
This story originally appeared on Pep.ph.
Minor edits have been made by the Smartparenting.com.ph editors.
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