“It’s important to plan ahead to make sure you have enough money to take care of yourself, the people you love and to fulfill your life’s purpose.”
Relationship Protectors are empathetic, intuitive and idealistic. They value relationships above everything else in their lives. They are natural connectors, mentors, and teachers.
Compassionate people, they have a nurturing and encouraging nature and hate to disappoint people. They truly enjoy helping others reach their full potential. Relationship Protectors despise conflict and are often the peacemaker making sure everyone gets along. They seek harmony.
Relationship Protectors have a lot of things competing for their time and attention, and money management may not be one of them. That said, Relationship Protectors are careful decision makers. They think through how their decisions will impact others, and they take their responsibilities seriously. They may be wondering how on earth they’re going to retire. Money is important to Relationship Protectors in order to take care of themselves and their family. It’s important for them to NOT have to depend on others. They don’t want to be a burden on those they love. Money is also important to support their passions and ensure they achieve their life purpose. They are very focused on making a difference in the world.
Because Relationship Protectors are often the caretakers, they are seeking financial security for themselves and their family. Their desire to protect themselves, their family and to avoid mistakes leads them to be fairly cautious and responsible when it comes to money.
Making money for money’s sake has probably never been a priority for Relationship Protectors. They usually have a higher calling that’s about making a difference in the world vs. just making a profit. They may not have a set system or budget set up. It’s not that they aren’t conscientious, but simply that other priorities take up their time and focus. Their hatred of conflict may keep them from having important discussions and addressing financial problems with loved ones. They often put the financial needs of others above their own. They know they need a long-term plan in place, but may not have taken steps to set it up.