Talbot Stevens is a financial author, speaker, and industry consultant. He specializes in the innovation and delivery of valuable financial strategies and behavioural solutions that benefit the financial industry and its clients.

  RRSP Pasta Challenge

Because we're not taught about finances, Talbot's experience coast to coast is that over 80% of Canadians do not understand a fundamental concept that would increase their RRSP income by 25-100%.

RRSP Pasta Question

In a 50% tax bracket with $1,000 after taxes to invest, how much could you (and should you) contribute to your RRSP?

If you're sure of the answer, great! Either way, take the "RRSP Pasta Challenge" to help everyone learn and benefit from this key idea, and spread the word to those you care about.

$2,500 Incentive to Improve Financial Literacy

The company or financial advisor office that shares this message with the most people will receive 100 copies of The Smart Debt Coach, a $2,500 retail value.

  Book: The Smart Debt Coach

Talbot's new book The Smart Debt Coach: Secrets of the Rich to Increase Your Wealth and Security, is guaranteed to benefit at least $1,000, or your money back.

In today's finance-everything world, how you think about and use debt is foundational to your financial health. As the Smart Debt Coach, Talbot helps people apply the Smart Debt secrets used by the rich to increase wealth and security by:

  • Reducing bad debt
  • Increasing savings
  • Improving investment returns

For more details and volume discounts, click here.

Don't Put Dry Pasta in Your RRSP

One of the most poorly understood "can't lose" strategies is how Canadians can Gross Up their RRSP contributions by 25-85%. To learn why you should never put dry pasta in your RRSP, and use the free RRSP Gross Up calculator to determine how much you can benefit, click here.

Smart Debt Coach Workshops

Based on Talbot's new book 'The Smart Debt Coach', this session addresses important and timely challenges facing investors and their advisors: too much bad debt, low savings, and frustrating investment returns.