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This flight attendant saved enough to retire early but chooses to work financial independence retire early



Working is a choice, not a necessity, for this Denver-based member of the FIRE (Financial Independence Retire Early) movement.

Bianca has been a flight attendant for the last 17 years. Even though she’s reached a point of financial independence, unlike many others in the FIRE movement, she’s taking the approach of “delaying gratification” to make sure she can prepare for the unexpected.

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This flight attendant saved enough to retire early but chooses to work

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This flight attendant saved enough to retire early but chooses to work
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32 thoughts on “This flight attendant saved enough to retire early but chooses to work financial independence retire early”

  1. They should interview her again when she is 55 and ask if she would trade her “financial independence” for a real human family. I have a guess.

  2. With the right financial plan, early retirement is possible. Most investors hope for the best from their investments, but base their financial goals on unrealistic assumptions.

  3. I'm ballparking this woman's age at early to mid 40's. There's is no way she could retire at that age with $650,000. She's financially stable but not independent.

  4. I retired at 42 though I still work easy part-time right now at 48, something to delay dipping big to my savings. The part-time work is really more on just a hobby now. House is almost paid off ($10K balance), kids' college savings had been saved except for the youngest.

  5. 1. Talk with fellow FIRE people
    2. Reduce your spending first
    3. Own your car and property outright
    4. Side hustle to supplement your income
    4. Save more than half of your income
    5. Yearly expenses x 25= FI number

  6. I've gotten to the investment stage of my financial freedom a little late. At 32 y/o I've been able to save $200k but it was all through bank accounts. So now, I've opened a brokerage account and a Roth IRA account and hoping to rectify the situation by the time I'm 40 y/o. I do need to find a job as I'm back in school but unlike most people, I have a $3100 monthly pension from the VA. So, I'm not at FIRE yet but I think I will be 10 years from. But I'm still hoping to work though.

  7. These stories are inspirational, I am a recently retired F.I.R.L at 62. Down sizing my house and eliminating my mortgage (will pay cash for my new one) to reduce my expenses. My annual expenses are 80K now and like the guy in the video, I reduced it to get down to 80K. I'll get my expenses down to about 50, maybe 45 if I push it, which I don't want to do. A big difference I see with these F.I.R.E. people is they can't factor in SS, mine will be $41, 500. I only have to suck it up for 8 years until I get a healthy SS pension, F.I.R.E people have to make it to 90 years old with no or very low SS. This may mean living frugally forever. I'm thinking you will all need side hustles to make it work or live like a 20 something your whole life.

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  9. Her healthcare is basically free right now. (So is mine, so I understand.) But she needs to account for it in her FIRE budget. If she's living on about $24K/year right now, I think she needs to add at least $8K/year to her budget for healthcare. Also it's not clear if she's including things like income taxes. So based on a budget of $36K/year she really needs to have about $900K saved. But more than that, the Trinity Study was only looking at the survivability of a portfolio for 30 years. Since she is relatively young, she needs her money to last more than 30 years … so I think she needs to save between $1.0 – $1.1M to be truly FI.

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