March 12, 2018 Joseph Hernandez 0Comment

There is a set of logical thought that suggests that you should always buy the best things that you can afford. On the left side of that is that you can buy things more quickly if you purchase cheap stuff. And on the right side of that, if you buy things that you can’t afford, you end up going into debt rather quickly and consequentially.

So if you think regarding the benefits of always just getting the best thing that you can buy the money that you have, there are all sorts of positives. You gain long-term consistency, personal branding, easier future budgeting, and personal satisfaction. Consider all of those in context.

Long-Term Consistency 

How long does it take you to learn to cook well using a certain set of cookware? The answer probably is at least a few months. But if you buy cookware that doesn’t last longer than a few months, then you’re never going to get that killer instinct when it comes to those exact objects. That’s why you want to buy things like the best nonstick pan that you can afford. Or why you want to buy the best knife that you can afford. Though you might normally consider some of these things outside of your budget, trying to find discounted items will just create issues in the long run.

Personal Branding 

Then there’s personal branding to consider, whether on casual or professional levels. If you buy high-quality items, you will be seen with those high-quality items. People will equate you with those high-quality items. If you buy cheap stuff, then people see you with that cheap stuff, and that’s where your reputation is going to be. When you concentrate on personal branding, you want to surround yourself with the best available inside your budget.

Easier Future Budgeting 

And, speaking of budget, buying the best that you can afford has benefits there as well. Because you know that you’re only going to be buying something once every five years instead of once every year, after that first purchase, your budget clears out. You don’t have to have as many repetitive expenditures. In that allows you to get into a better financial flow.

Personal Satisfaction 

And finally, there’s the matter of personal satisfaction. Would you rather have a car that’s just okay or a car that’s great? Would you rather purchase a blender that is just good enough to do what you want or one that takes options and quality and reliability to the next level? There’s a certain satisfaction in saving money to spend it on good things. As long as you don’t overspend and get outside of your means, it will put you in the right pocket as far as quality of life goes.

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