For most adults more of our waking hours are spent at work than anywhere else. Although we work to support the rest of our lives it forms an important part of our identity. In this section we deal with all things financial. We also look at paid and unpaid labor.
How far would you go to save $50?
What was the last thing you donated to a thrift store?
If you had to move what city would you like to live in?
If you could hire out one household chore what would it be?
How has the internet affected you life?
If you could remodel one room in your house what would it be?
What do you like about your job?
How do you like to spend your spare time?
Who was the best boss you ever worked for?
What monthly bill do you think is the best value for the money?
What was your first paying job?
What company do you think has a bad name?
What small business would you like to start?
What is the biggest obstacle preventing you from starting your own business?
What major company would you like to work for?
What time do you wake up in the morning?
Did you ever work at an on campus job? What was it?
Have you ever had a really unusual job?
If you had an extra day every week what would you do with it?
What band would you camp out all night to get tickets to see?
Have you ever gotten up early for a "black Friday sale"?
What was the lowest stress job you have had?
If you were going to go into business for yourself what would you do?
When was the last time you witnesses "professional courtesy"?
These questions come for multiple sources our contributors are our users. As such many of the questions assume that the questioner and/or questioned are at least 19 years old. However the vast majority are broadly applicable. All questions are family friendly and should not bring uncomfortable questions from younger children. Likewise the questions will not expand the vocabulary of those you children. Please uses these questions to improve the quality of time you spend with your family. If you are spending quality family time it makes it easier to spend quantity time with them as well.
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The uniform, constant and uninterrupted effort of every man to better his condition, the principle from which public and national, as well as private opulence is originally derived, is frequently powerful enough to maintain the natural progress of things toward improvement, in spite both of the extravagance of government, and of the greatest errors of administration. Like the unknown principle of animal life, it frequently restores health and vigour to the constitution, in spite, not only of the disease, but of the absurd prescriptions of the doctor. – Adam Smith