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More Educational Resources

Explore additional resources for families and kids.

For more on teaching the basics of personal finance, take a look at these online resources offered by independent organizations and the federal government.1

Council for Economic Education (CEE)—This nationwide network promotes economic literacy by providing resources to students and teachers. CEE's mission is to help students develop the ability to think and choose responsibly as consumers, savers, investors, citizens, members of the workforce, and participants in a global economy. Financial Fitness for Life is a personal finance curriculum for students in grades K–12 created by CEE.

Family Economics & Financial Education (FEFE)—Created in collaboration with the University of Arizona, FEFE offers a free curriculum for teaching family economics and finance to students in grades 7–12 at FEFE Curriculum.

Jump$tart Coalition® for Personal Financial Literacy—This national coalition of 180 national partners and 48 affiliated state coalitions is dedicated to improving the financial literacy of kindergarten through college-age youth by providing advocacy, research, and educational standards and resources. View the National Standards in K–12 Personal Finance Education.

JA Worldwide®—This organization offers volunteer opportunities across the U.S., educating students about workforce readiness, entrepreneurship, and financial literacy through experiential, hands-on programs. Junior Achievement in the Classroom offers resources for teaching students in grades K–12.

MoneySKILL®—A free, interactive, reality-based online curriculum aimed at educating high school students to make informed financial decisions. Registration required.—A website created by the federal government to coordinate the presentation of educational materials from across the spectrum of federal agencies that deal with financial issues and markets. Go to MyMoney for Kids for "Money Math: Lessons for Life," a resource for teaching middle school students about how to apply math skills to real life.

National Endowment for Financial Education (NEFE®)—This private, nonprofit, national foundation is dedicated to improving the financial well-being of all Americans through education. Learn about NEFE’s curriculum and other resources offered at no cost to high schools and organizations: NEFE’s High School Financial Planning Program® and more programs by NEFE for educators and facilitators.

Network for Teaching Entrepreneurship (NFTE)—Helps young people from low-income communities build skills and unlock their entrepreneurial creativity. Find NFTE curricula for middle school, high school, and post-secondary school students. NFTE also offers BizCamp™, a summer day camp for students ages 13–18 who are interested in entrepreneurship.

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