All right, guys,
why am I here? – To save us from being
in a financial crisis, and we don’t want that strain
on us as newlyweds. – So how long have you guys
been married? – Three months.
– That’s it, three months? – Three months, yeah. – Three months
and already in debt? – Yeah. – How much debt total
do you currently have? – Everything–
but not the house… – Mm-hmm.
– Um, about $122,000. – The wedding cost $30,000?
– Correct. – $30,000.
– Wow. Here’s the scary part: Couples who spend,
let’s say, north of $20,000
on their wedding are 1.6 times more likely
to divorce than somebody who spends
$5,000 to $10,000. – Phew. – So I’m also looking
at something else that looks quite expensive. – Yeah.
– This is? – A Tesla.
– How is an executive assistant driving a $100,000 car?[dramatic music]– Well, it wasn’t $100,000. I got the lowest model
that you can get. – Tax and everything on top,
how much is it? – $93,000.
– So $93,000. So when you’re saying
it’s not a $100,000 car, you’re splitting hairs here.
– Well, it’s not–well– – Because that’s $93,000,
okay? – Yes, we can talk
about my decision, whether it was right or wrong,
all day. – No, wrong.
– So it would be– Okay, that’s my weakness.
I really like nice cars. – It’s an expensive car. – I thought it was
a good decision because of the gasoline.
– It’s nice. I mean I– – There’s a few other people
in this neighborhood who drive Pri–
the same cars. – You see them popping
up more and more– – Him on the corner,
he drives one. – Because of not having
to spend money on gasoline. – And by the way,
75% of these people are financially
unstable right now. I mean, if you’re making
half a million, a million dollars,
I’m like, “God bless you. Go get one.” We got to make better decisions.