How to save money when you have a high-interest credit card

A few months ago, my husband and I were driving to the beach and we were told that we would have to pay for parking at the nearby Wal-Mart.

We decided to buy a prepaid card, since we couldn’t afford a car.

The store manager told us that it was free, but we could pay cash.

“What are you paying for?”

I asked.

“Just the parking.”

My husband was confused.

“Why would you pay cash for parking?” he said.

He knew that I had an emergency fund that was set to expire in two weeks.

The next day, we went to the ATM to get a credit card.

I paid $20 and then received a text message saying that the card was not accepted because it was too old.

“Sorry, but this card is too old,” it said.

It was a little scary.

When I tried to withdraw the funds, it said I was not authorized to do so.

I went back to the Wal-Marts and waited for a few minutes.

When they opened my account, they gave me a card that said “Free Account” on it.

I was shocked, but I thought it was okay because my card was a prepaid.

It took another week before I could withdraw the money.

But after I did, I realized that I could no longer trust my card.

My husband is a lawyer, and I have a lot of legal matters to work on.

If you’re in the same situation, you might want to consider a prepaid account.

Here’s what you need to know about prepaid cards.