A Partner in the firm since joining in 2008, Debbie works primarily in trust and estate administration, nonprofit management and tax preparation. She guides newly appointed trustees and executors through the estate administration process, coordinating with the client’s legal and investment advisors to produce tax-effective transfers of wealth from one generation to the next. In her role as an outsourced Controller for not-for-profit entities, she mentors staff on day-to-day operations and provides balanced, sensitive feedback to help administrators achieve the missions of their organizations.
Debbie previously practiced in the public accounting sector and served as CFO of a not-for-profit organization. She earned a Bachelor of Arts with a double-major in Accounting and Communications (journalism emphasis) from Fort Hays State University. She is a Certified Specialist in Estate Planning and is a member of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, Kansas Society of Certified Public Accountants and Wichita Estate Planning Council.
Debbie enjoys traveling with her family, taking in the local arts scene, participating in book clubs and remaining active in her children’s school and church activities.
There likely aren’t many college students who don’t have a smart phone loaded with helpful apps. However, it is unlikely that any of these apps are dedicated to helping them build their financial fortitude. This is why we created our list below—chock-full of apps designed to make it easier for college students of any age to save money.
Did you know that your webcam and even your home or office internet router can be the gateway through which cyber criminals gain access to your most sensitive data? If not, don’t panic—we have helpful tips below from the experts at the National Cyber Security Alliance to ensure that you head off this type of malicious action.
Have you had your eight glasses of water today? If you’re like the majority of Americans, chances are you haven’t—which may mean your productivity (and that of your employees) is not as high as it could be. A growing body of research points to physical dehydration as a prevalent productivity problem.