Episode 35 with Barry Choi [Podcast]

Barry Choi wasn’t always a personal finance expert.

Back in his 20s he didn’t know anything about investment fees or what he should be investing in.

But when someone suggested that he might be paying more than he needed to, he quickly found that it was even worse than he thought.

That incident from 10 years ago kicked Barry into high gear and created the personal finance expert we know him to be today.

Barry is also one of Canada’s leading travel experts and blogs about his travels, and various personal finance topics on his site moneywehave.com.

He has been published in the Globe and Mail, Toronto Star, Financial Post and MoneySense magazine, just to name a few, and he’s made many appearances on Canadian TV over the years.

Barry joined me in Toronto to tell his personal finance story.​


If you liked this episode please subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts. It would mean a lot to me and it only takes a few seconds.

Thanks so much for listening to this episode of The Personal Finance Show.

Next week my guest will be Gordon Stein, author of Cashflow Cookbook – $2 Million Dollars of Financial Freedom in 60 Easy Recipes.


This episode of the personal finance show is sponsored by no one, for now anyway.

Until then I ask that you please support the show by visiting my small business website financialaccounting.ca and my product review website awesomedeals.ca.

Financialaccounting.ca is Canada’s Bookkeeping and Accounting Hub. There you will find interviews with accountants and companies that want to help you with your small business finances. And if you want to learn how to do your own basic bookkeeping, you can hire me as your bookkeeping coach. I am a QuickBooks ProAdvisor.

Awesomedeals.ca is where I write reviews of products and services I’ve used and really like. If you click on the links in my reviews and buy the awesome products and services, I make a little bit of money. So check out these sites, and if you do, maybe we can keep The Personal Finance Show sponsor free.

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