Aug 17, 2011

No Mo' Broke by Horace McMillon

Seven Keys to Financial Success From a Christian Perspective

Personal finance. Nobody likes to learn about it, but understanding it is a life skill well worth acquiring. No Mo’ Broke is the personal finance book for all of us who hate personal finance books. You don’t need an advanced degree in accounting to understand it, and it provides solid basic principles that you can use immediately. It’s not long, dry, or dull – it provides seven key concepts to financial success from a Christian perspective, humorously illustrated and concisely explained. What are you waiting for?

Horace McMillon is a married father of two. He serves as a pastor at the Open Door Mennonite Church in a “tent-making” capacity – which is to say that he and his wife, Monique, work full time to provide their own support. Horace also serves as a district leader of a major financial services company. Being on the front lines of the current financial crisis, plus having survived a personal financial crisis of his own making, Horace learned both Biblical and practical principles to financial well-being, which he shares in this book. Horace is a graduate of both Oberlin College and the Chicago Theological Seminary.

Find out more at

Paperback: 74 pages
Publisher: McMillon Media (July 12, 2011)
ISBN-13: 978-0578084855

Most of us hate talking about or even thinking about finances. No Mo' Broke is a little book that outlines ways to achieve financial success, and it all revolves around setting up and sticking with a budget.

Horace McMillon didn't do things right when he was younger, and his family was loaded down with debt. He had to find a way to provide for his family, and also eliminate the debt that was stealing their joy and robbing their peace.

This book is one of the few on finance that I actually read from cover to cover and didn't get bored. There are some good ideas that I would like to implement into our own family finances. Nothing really earth shattering, but good sound advice that challenges us to be good stewards of our resources.

Disclosure: Review copy received courtesy of the author and Bostick Communications. I was not compensated for my thoughts.

No comments:

Post a Comment