Every year, about 45 percent of Americans make New Year’s resolutions, especially commitments to exercise more, eat better and improve one’s health. However, research shows fewer than half of those pledges will be successful.
With the number of quail in decline in Tennessee and across the South, more and more hunters are debating whether it’s worth the expense, time and effort to breed, train and maintain a kennel of bird dogs.
Next to getting fit or dropping a bad habit – doing a better job of handling money is a common and worthwhile New Year’s resolution. Experts with University of Tennessee Extension offer some tips to help you meet that goal in 2015. And no surprise, a good start is to stop spending so much.