Buying at a Discount or Paying a Premium When Nomading™
Since we're comparing multiple
Gross Paychecks and Expenses both increase with inflation over time.
With income varying, the amount able to be saved varies too. When you earn less with the same expenses, that means you save less. When you earn more with the same expenses, you save more.
The chart below also includes unrented properties (that's the one you're living in) as part of your expenses. Your mortgage payment (principle and interest) remain fixed (unless you refinance, pay it off or move to a different property), but taxes and insurance do change over time.
Once you achieve financial independence and you stop working your job, your savings from your job goes to zero (actually it goes negative since your income is zero and your expenses are subtracted from zero).
Achieving Goal of Financial Independence
What is the first month you've achieve financial independence? We define financial independence as the sum of the following exceeds your Minimum Target Monthly Income in Retirement (MTMIR):
- Cash flow from rental properties and
- Passive income (like social security, pensions, annuities) and
- Your Safe Withdrawal Rate times your total Account Balances
How quickly do you achieve your goal of replacing your Minimum Target Monthly Income in Retirement from your cash flow, passive income, and your safe withdrawal rate times your account balances? This chart shows what percent of your goal you've achieved over time. The dotted black line is when you've achieved 100% of your goal and you've achieved financial independence.
A major factor in calculating Debt-To-Income is income. The Real Estate Financial Planner™ software does check your Debt-To-Income before it allows you to purchase your next property.