Practical Money Skills Course
by Visa¹s Practical Money Skills for Life program
Teach 9 - 12 grade students critical money management skills with Practical
Money Skills' new standards-aligned classroom curriculum; available for
download on your iPad with iBooks 2. Books must be read on an iOS device.
Deliver engaging personal finance lessons to your 9 - 12 grade
while meeting state and national educational standards with this dynamic,
new financial literacy curriculum from Practical Money Skills. The
easy-to-use course features 22 complete lessons in 6 key areas; with
activities, discussion points and key resources designed to engage students
in learning the personal finance skills they need to succeed in life after
high school. Lessons can be utilized in sequence or on an individual basis,
with all lessons meeting national Jump$tart Financial Literacy standards,
economics standards as defined by the Council for Economic Education, and
Common Core standards in Math and English Language Arts.
Visa's Practical Money Skills for Life financial literacy program is a
robust, multi-faceted program used by parents, teachers, students and
consumers of all ages around the globe
I am teaching this curriculum for the first time. This will be a great resource.
Everything on Practical Money Skills is helpful
This is a great resource, if you get this lesson plan, check out the web site for other ages. You can get great information on credit, prepaid cards, and budgets. Practical Money Skills offers free resources including videos, downloads and other tools available for use in your classroom or personal use.
We use the resources from the web site for work – budget counseling and I also use it for my personal use. My nieces and nephews (they range in ages) enjoy the lesson plans from Practical Money Skills. I love this website. I signed up for their Newsletter and check the site regularly for lesson updates.
A financial literacy textbook for teens written by Visa
Worksheets on why you need a loan to buy your “dream car” targeted to children. About as trustworthy as McDonalda sponsoring a nutrition textbook.
Worse than bad.