Ok so I don't think a list of links along the side of the page is enough. I think that there should be some sort of an explanation as to why I think you should click on something. So here's my list with my comments. Enjoy

PFBlogs.org is an advertisement-free aggregator of entries from personal finance blogs throughout the web. It's a great place to scan hundreds of blogs for a topic that is going to be of interest to you. It's the place I start all my personal finance surfing.

Motley Fool Discussion Boards: This is a site that will require a subscription. And not one of those free registrations either. But if you're serious about learning a lot about investing and saving for the future then I suggest it's worth the price. They will give you a free 30 day trial so give it a try.

Marketwatch.com: Like most sites this requires registration but there is plenty of information available for free and registering isn't such a big deal. This is one of those sites than you can probably just glance at each day to see what's new and move on in a matter of minutes.

The Coffeehouse Investor is a book I discovered on the Motley Fool discussion board. The subtitle to the book is "How to build Wealth Ignore Wall Street and Get on With Your Life" and that's the key. The book and website promote index funds rather than active investing and shows how and why this is the best way to build wealth.

The Millionaire Next Door is a great book that will show you some startling secrets of the true rich. These aren't the secrets like those seminar sectrets that are scmas. No this book shows you that the rich can be your neighbor in the modest home driving an older car. It is highly recommended. John T. Reed is a real estate investor who doesn't think much of the get rich quick real estate gurus out there like Robert Allen or Carlton Sheets. Mr. Reed has a great website that gives very thorough critiques of these so called systems.

Frugal for Life is a blog by a woman named Dawn. I like the design of the site but what's really important is the information. Another fine example of common sense leading to better money management.

I Will Teach you to be Rich is a fantastic site! Talk about common sense. Ramit shows that you can do better by being smarter. Being rich isn't about buying a $300,000 car, it's about freedom.

Neos Nest Egg chronicles the quest for Neo to get his finances under control and to retire earlier than his current projection of 65.

People I like
Chuck Jaffe: Writes for Marketwatch.com

Paul B. Farrell: Writes for Marketwatch.com