In “Lemonade in Winter,” find out how successful Pauline and John-John are when they try to sell lemonade outside on a cold day.
In “Count on Pablo,” find out how Pablo and his grandmother use creativity and problem-solving skills to sell their fruits and vegetables at the market.
We’ve released a new report on our findings for how young people can acquire three building blocks of financial capability which include: executive function, financial habits and norms, and financial knowledge and decision-making skills. Read on to find strategies for educators, policymakers, and parents.
Military parents can use back-to-school season as an opportunity to teach their children money management lessons. Here are some basic guidelines and resources.
“Can you buy this for me, pleeease?” It’s normal for young children to have a hard time not getting everything they want. Your questions and explanations can help them develop habits that can help their financial future.
When it comes to managing money and making choices, practice putting your thoughts into words. You can help your children better understand the complicated world of financial decision making happening around them.
Take control of your financial life with these ten tools that can help you make choices at the grocery store, pay your credit card bill, and deal with debt. They can also prepare you for money decisions like buying a home or figuring out how to pay for college.
At home and in
groups, you can use our book list and discussion guides to talk about money
topics with your children.
Fathers know it’s important to teach kids about money. Here’s how you can help your kids build money skills, just by focusing on your strengths.
As many families are preparing to celebrate the Mother’s Day holiday, new family norms are creating the need for alternatives in financial care. Get help with our national Managing Someone Else’s Money Guides.