Stuck in a national lockdown again? Can’t think of ways to spend time? Anxiety and fear of separation daunting you? Don’t worry, we’ve got you covered. We’ve carefully curated the best possible ways to spend quality time whilst keeping your mental and physical health in check...
Back to University? Spent too much on tuition fees? Looking to save while staying away from family? This global pandemic has brought the significance of financial security and the need to save. It is very easy to live a cosy life by being smart with money. Here are few ways to save up money at the same time enjoying the lavish uni life,
I'm not the guy with all the answers but we sort of knew it would drive inflation to an all-time low as hospitality prices were reduced, less money floating around the economy in August, the consumer spend was extremely low due to government support. The government knew this was going to happen but had their hands tied due to low consumer confidence leaving their front door. The hospitality sector was also backed into a corner and many of these businesses had no choice but to jump on the EOTHO scheme. To run a brick-and-mortar business in this country is costly, bills bills bills, there is no escaping these horrid things.
(4.5/5.0 ★) This movie certainly brings back memories from your childhood. 30 years have flown by between 2 Bodacious dudes playing their guitar, Wyld Stallyns William Bill S. Preston, Esq. (Alex Winter) and Theodore Ted Logan (Keanu Reeves).
Since the day's of Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure and Bill & Ted’s Bogus Journey from 1989 - 1991, fast-forwarding 3 decades to 2 middle-aged men playing 2 stone head type high school characters, was this going to be a hit or a flop?
After gathering Google search term data from 2019 and 2020, restaurant discount app, Enjoy Stevie, discovers which cities are the keenest to bag a bargain in the UK. After analysing the findings, the results are in - the South is thriftier than the North!
There’s a tantalising line up of movies being released bound to get you excited about a trip to the cinema, which means it's a perfect time to start planning your cinema budget. Since there are various movie releases, let’s be real we all don’t have the budget to watch every one but here at Stevie, we want to help where we can, so we're offering TWO ODEON CINEMA TICKETS ON US, when joining! (RRP £25). As well as access to eat in or eat out restaurant discounts across the nation and a whole lot of big perk discounts joining too!
For many of us, penny-pinching hasn’t exactly been a choice as of late. Most of our normal treats and vices have been off-limits while the UK has been in lockdown, and only recently have we been able to head out to pubs, restaurants, cinemas, and enjoy other forms of entertainment again. As we venture out of our homes and start spending once more, it can be easy to get a bit carried away! After all, there has never been a more tempting time to treat ourselves; we deserve a bit of fun after all of this, right? Of course, we should be able to embrace our new-found freedoms guilt-free, but what about our dwindling savings pots?
Each generation handles money in a different way. After all, people have grown up in different eras, they place value on different commodities, and some are busy saving for retirement while some are squirrelling away their pennies in order to see the world one day. Attitudes towards saving money are most certainly generational, and there are plenty of assumptions people tend to jump to about these attitudes. Millennials, for example, famously get a bad rap for splashing all of their money on avocados and fancy coffees, but they are more money-savvy than many give them credit for! Let’s take a closer look at some generational spending and saving habits and see who comes out on top.
Just in case we hadn’t been through enough in 2020, the UK is set to be hit with a recession the likes of which we’ve probably never seen before. Experts have suggested that we’re likely to be the worst-hit country in Europe and the OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development) has predicted some daunting outcomes. Many of us are already feeling anxious about our finances and as the economy is either set to contract by 11.5 per cent after the first wave of the pandemic or by 14 per cent if the virus returns later in the year, it’s difficult to feel optimistic.