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Thursday, June 12, 2008 - 10:31 AM

MEINL DRUM FESTIVAL 2007 - Duet Gustke with Haffner

Views: 2861

with

Ralf Gustke,

Gustke

Ralf Gustke

Band:

Xavier Naidoo

With MEINL since:

2006

Birthday:

May 08, 1964

Wolfgang Haffner

Haffner

Wolfgang Haffner

Band:

Wolfgang Haffner Band, Till Broenner, Nils Landgren Funk Unit

Drumming since:

1972

With MEINL since:

2007

Birthday:

December 07, 1965

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9 responses to "MEINL DRUM FESTIVAL 2007 - Duet Gustke with Haffner"

Marian posted on Jun 12, 2008 - 20:53 PM

I was there, it was AMAZING!!!!

Jul posted on Jul 03, 2008 - 23:38 PM

This is groove!

BiBa posted on Jul 21, 2008 - 19:17 PM

sai geil
very nice
einfach nur hamma

Gerstl posted on Aug 17, 2008 - 18:27 PM

spielt Ralph da auch schon mit den Fast Hihats ?

Absolut HAMMERGEIL !!

Greetz,
Gerstl

David posted on Feb 11, 2013 - 20:25 PM

If you're in debt, and that debt is at 0% interest, then inesvt the money in a savings account.However, I strongly doubt the debt is costing you 0% interest. Therefore, I recommend you pay off the debt before saving. At 9% interest, the $17100 would cost you $1539 a year in extra interest. The best rate you'd get on high yield savings would be around 6-8%, which would return $1368 at 8%. But that would be taxable income, so you'd actually end up with less than that. In fact, you'd have to inesvt the money at an interest rate about 25% higher than the rate you are currently paying in interest on the debts to come out in front.Clear the loans. They are costing you money, and it's more money than you would recoup on the same amount if you put it in a savings account. Once you've cleared the debts, start saving. Then your money will be working the most efficiently.Best wishes

David posted on Feb 11, 2013 - 20:25 PM

If you're in debt, and that debt is at 0% interest, then inesvt the money in a savings account.However, I strongly doubt the debt is costing you 0% interest. Therefore, I recommend you pay off the debt before saving. At 9% interest, the $17100 would cost you $1539 a year in extra interest. The best rate you'd get on high yield savings would be around 6-8%, which would return $1368 at 8%. But that would be taxable income, so you'd actually end up with less than that. In fact, you'd have to inesvt the money at an interest rate about 25% higher than the rate you are currently paying in interest on the debts to come out in front.Clear the loans. They are costing you money, and it's more money than you would recoup on the same amount if you put it in a savings account. Once you've cleared the debts, start saving. Then your money will be working the most efficiently.Best wishes

David posted on Feb 11, 2013 - 20:25 PM

If you're in debt, and that debt is at 0% interest, then inesvt the money in a savings account.However, I strongly doubt the debt is costing you 0% interest. Therefore, I recommend you pay off the debt before saving. At 9% interest, the $17100 would cost you $1539 a year in extra interest. The best rate you'd get on high yield savings would be around 6-8%, which would return $1368 at 8%. But that would be taxable income, so you'd actually end up with less than that. In fact, you'd have to inesvt the money at an interest rate about 25% higher than the rate you are currently paying in interest on the debts to come out in front.Clear the loans. They are costing you money, and it's more money than you would recoup on the same amount if you put it in a savings account. Once you've cleared the debts, start saving. Then your money will be working the most efficiently.Best wishes

Toni posted on Feb 14, 2013 - 11:33 AM

Twenty three years? You definitely can do it if you aglsirsevegy save. If I were in your shoes, my first step would be to make an assumption of how much monthly retirement income you would need to survive through-out retirement. An online retirement monthly income calculator will give you a rough estimate. You may find that you need to save over 1500 dollars per month at 6% to yield only $3000 monthly in retirement. Also, I would seek to have a home paid for by time you are 53. So, by time you are 38 years old you should have a 15 year fixed mortgage started in a neighborhood that you may want to live in for a while. Remember that our rent/mortgages are usually our biggest expenses in retirement. Therefore, $3000 monthly isn't too shaby if none of that amount is going towards a mortgage or rent. YOU CAN DO IT! I'll definitely follow you on your journey.

Toni posted on Feb 14, 2013 - 11:33 AM

Twenty three years? You definitely can do it if you aglsirsevegy save. If I were in your shoes, my first step would be to make an assumption of how much monthly retirement income you would need to survive through-out retirement. An online retirement monthly income calculator will give you a rough estimate. You may find that you need to save over 1500 dollars per month at 6% to yield only $3000 monthly in retirement. Also, I would seek to have a home paid for by time you are 53. So, by time you are 38 years old you should have a 15 year fixed mortgage started in a neighborhood that you may want to live in for a while. Remember that our rent/mortgages are usually our biggest expenses in retirement. Therefore, $3000 monthly isn't too shaby if none of that amount is going towards a mortgage or rent. YOU CAN DO IT! I'll definitely follow you on your journey.

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