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Ecomists, including six Nobel Laureates, have spent close to a century developing the life-cycle model of saving and consumption. The life-cycle model provides a real-life framework for making financial decisions along your life's path and recognizing and valuing the financial aspects of seemingly n-financial decisions. The shorthand for this framework is life-cycle consumption smoothing where smoothing refers to the need to spread your ecomic resources over your lifetime, taking into account that your future is highly uncertain. The framework is standard microecomic theory of household behavior extended to deal with decision-making that occurs over time as well as across times - both good times and bad times. Personal Life-Cycle Ecomics is a general introduction to the ecomics of personal finance suitable for college students with previous background in ecomics or finance. The book emphasizes the development and application of the life-cycle model as the framework for evaluating all of your personal finance decisions and getting the best ecomic deal in life.
Aaron has been a full-time Lecturer in the Department of Computer Science at Boston University since 2004. He has taught introductory classes for both computer science majors and non-majors. Aaron's teaching emphasis has been in teaching computer programming and web application development. In addition, Aaron developed and taught a class in personal life-cycle economics that ran from 2009-2013, and currently teaches a class in mathematical modeling for personal finance in the Department of Mathematics. Aaron is the holder of an undergraduate degree in business from Indiana University; a master's degree in computer science from Boston University; and a master's degree in finance from Boston College.