Inspiration to Organize Your Finances

Let’s uplift each other and help our community build wealth, not only for traveling but for a healthy sustainable financial future.

I’m usually a frugal, organized, budget-obsessed type of person, but two years living on a volunteer stipend while ending my 20s and going into my 30s sent me into one of the most stressful whirlwinds of my life. It’s taken over a year to get “back in the black” since completing my service (excluding student loans of course), and get back to my happy state of savings. This article is a culmination of me finding inspiration while I work on gaining back financial stability, but also wanting to further help other Latinxs take charge of their finances. The following is a compiled list of expert women budget-ers, savings gurus, and financial advisors to follow or reach out to.

Eva Macias
Her Instagram profile description states “✨Teaching women they’re worthy of having it all & how to master their finances to get it”, which is crystal clear thanks to her carefully curated coral-hued feed. Her website offers a free e-book “A Latina’s Guide to Money“, a financial bootcamp, appointments with her, and all of her services are offered in Spanish or English.


Natalie Torres-Haddad – Financially Savvy Latina
If “2TEDx Speaker 🔴, International Award winning author📗, Financial/Mental Health/higher Ed advocate” doesn’t inspire you enough, I’m not sure what will. Purchase her book “Financially Savvy in 20 Minutes“. Check out her website to see all of this inspiring Latina’s accomplishments in all things budgeting and finance.


Bernadette Anat – Hey Berna
“Budgetin’ dreams & money memes” is an accurate description with Berna’s curated memes that will have you both scrolling entertained for hours and educating yourself. On her website, she describes herself as a “financial hype woman” and “Fin-fluencer.” She explains that she is “dedicated to making financial literacy more funny, more accessible, and more Brown for young people everywhere.” Make sure to check out her Budget Camp: A BadA$$ Mini E-course which includes an exclusive video, digital worksheets, access to a chat community, and a 30-minute 1:1 call with Berna herself.

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🥊 Don't you wish you could literally punch your debt in the mouth, like this tiny lady-squirrel is doing? (It Me. I'm the lady-squirrel.) 🥊 ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 👊🏾 Debt is frickin' infuriating. It's like this mouth-breathing shadow that never leaves you alone, not even to PEE. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ☝🏾 That's why the question I get the most is: How TF did you do it? How did you knock out $50,000 of debt? ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 👂🏾 I can tell that people want some guns-blazing, bad-ass story. Like I just hitched up my panties and Hulk-smashed my debt all at once with some Thor-hammer-y secret. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ (May/may not still be thinking of #Endgame. Comment below if you think Thanos kinda had a point. 🤷🏾‍♀️) ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 👉🏾 Y'all want the truth? ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 🖐🏾 Becoming #debtfree was not at all like being a boxing champ. Even by the end, I didn’t feel like I *knocked something out.* ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 🤲🏾 The truth is, paying off debt is slow, silent, and often unsexy. It was 2+ years of smol wins and quiet sacrifice. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ Sometimes, it was friggin' boring. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ My simple, technical answer: 🥊 I put a big chunk of every paycheck — 65% to 70% of it — straight to my debt. 🥊 I learned to live off of the other 30-35% of my paycheck. 🥊 Lather, rinse, repeat for two years. 🥊 DASSIT. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ Peter and I also made majorly unsexy sacrifices, like: 🥊 Moved in with family to pay *way* below market rent (a sacrifice, but honestly, a major privilege) 🥊 Lived that no-car, pub-transpo, Lyft MegaPool AyeCanIGettaRide Life 🥊 Said No alooot — random trips? No. Coachella? LOL. New toys and new clothes and Amazon prime (bye), NO. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 🤘🏾 BUT. We had our moments of joy, and there are absolutely ways to make debt repayment suuuper satisfying. We’ll talk about that in a biiit. ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ 👉🏾👉🏾 What's been the hardest, unsexiest part of your debt journey?

A post shared by Berna 💸 Financial Hype Woman (@heyberna) on


Yanely Espinal – Miss Be Helpful
Self-described as a “Financial Educator & YouTuber 🤑”, she has over 37k+ subscribers on her Youtube Channel. With over 147 videos uploaded, Miss Be Helpful is dedicated to educating on anything that has to do with being smart with your money.


Clever Girl Finance
“Personal finance courses & 1-on-1 mentorship when you need it. Empowering women to achieve real financial success!” Their website offers courses, a free financial road map, and a look into their Clever Girl Finance book – ditch debt, save money, and build real wealth.


Jessie Susannah – Money Witch
Jessie’s Instagram account “Money Witch” is everything you would want from an Intuitive Financial Coach. The tag line “Heal Your Finances” on her website invokes more than just brujería, it’s clear Jessie wants to educate and uplift women. Make sure to read her article “What your horoscope says about your spending,” published on Refinery 29. Jessie sells her own Money Magic Shop products, offers intuitive financial coaching sessions, and even an online workshop called “Business Basics for Not-So-Basic Business Babes.


We Bravely Go
They describe themselves as “Events, Tools, + Community at the intersection of finance and feminism. We help you get better with money.” They offer investing webinars, a Small Business & Freelance Starter Guide, money coaching sessions, and the Bravely Values Based Budgeting Workbook.


Money and Flow Podcast
This podcast coins “making financial planning 💸 relevant and accessible for #WOC.” Listen to their podcast on Itunes, check out their informative blog, or sign up to talk to a Modern Money Advisor.


Tiffany Aliche – The Budgetnista
America’s favorite financial educator explains that she is “dedicated to making life-changing financial education accessible to women worldwide.” Through her website, you can access free online resources, as well as join her exclusive Facebook group community.

One Comment

  1. Surge Spider

    I might order 1 or 2 of those books from Amazon.

    Since I was young until now, I always want to save, but unfortunately, I have very strong spending urges.

    One must have really strong self-control to embark in a long term savings journey.

    Love your blog, hope to be back 🙂

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