Daren Blonski

CFP®
Personal Finance, Retirement, Investing
81%
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Articles
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“As the Principal of Enso Wealth Management, Daren Blonski takes the time necessary to clarify his client's goals, construct a strategy to achieve those goals, and support them through education, listening, and guidance.”
Firm:

Enso Wealth Management

Job Title:

Principal

Biography:

Daren Blonski, co-founder of Enso Wealth Management, brings years of experience and expertise to the firm. As a CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™ he has met rigorous professional standards while adhering to the principles of integrity, objectivity, competence, fairness, confidentiality, professionalism and diligence. Daren serves as lead advisor for many of the firms clients.

Daren has a client centered approach to investing, working with clients to simplify the road to achieving their financial goals. He takes the time necessary to clarify goals, construct a strategy to achieve those goals, and support clients through education, listening, and guidance. The highlight of his job is the joy clients experience when they reach financial fulfillment.

Daren has become an expert in his field with multiple financial designations including Chartered Retirement Plans Specialist℠ (CRPS®), and Chartered Retirement Planning Counselor℠ CRPC®. Clients value his fresh and creative approach to problem solving.

In his free time, Daren enjoys Crossfit. He is active in the community with his beautiful wife and three children.

CRD Number:

5974079

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Most Helpful
    Financial Planning, Real Estate
As a recent college graduate in my early thirties, is it a wise financial decision to buy a new car that costs $40,000 if I want to buy a house in the near future?
71% of people found this answer helpful

Wise...it really depends on what direction you evaluate this question from.  A car is typically a depreciating asset while a house is an appreciating asset. I think you must first ask yourself the question whether or not you 'need' the $40,000 care or if it’s a 'want.'  Could you get by with something less expensive?  Just starting out, I would go with the less costly option and focus on saving your money for the house.  If you save now and invest in appreciating assets it will pay off in a big way at a later date.  

Hope that helps,

Daren Blonski

Enso Wealth Management

March 2018
    Retirement, Social Security, 401(k), IRAs, Taxes
Why would one recommend maximizing 401(k) contributions before contributing to a Roth IRA account?
50% of people found this answer helpful
March 2018
    Investing
How should I invest my emergency fund so that I keep earning interest on it?
46% of people found this answer helpful
November 2017
    Investing, Starting Out
I've never invested before: where should I start with $3,000?
43% of people found this answer helpful
December 2017
    Retirement, Real Estate
What are some ways to increase retirement income?
43% of people found this answer helpful
December 2017