How much for a sandwich? Try $90,000 in lost savings

The college enrollment rate has fallen in recent years, and many high school graduates are looking for lucrative opportunities that do not require four years of college tuition.

By Adam Shell
That ham-and-cheese, bag of chips and diet soda you bought for lunch during work is no big deal, right? It’s just $11. Nothing more than a rounding error in your personal finances.
Or is it?
Let’s phrase the question another way: Is eating lunch out two times a week worth losing out on a potential investment windfall of $88,000?
Turns out the average American forks over $11.14 twice a week for lunch, according to a Visa survey, but if they skipped that meal and redirected the $1,043 spent each year into an investment account earning 6%, they would have an estimated savings of $88,500 thirty years later.
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