Education Center / Smart Money Management

Smart Money Management

We all have countless interactions with money on a day-to-day basis. With so much going on, it can be difficult to know what everything means and how it may affect you. Use this free educational resource to help manage your money and learn about important financial topics.

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A graphic that shows the four money personalities described in the article.
icon of two gears to show concept of expanded lessons Expanded Lesson 13 min read

Managing Money Personalities: Four Money Personality Types

Money means different things to different people and can motivate people in unique ways. When thinking about how to manage your personal finances, remember that there is not a perfect, one-size fits all strategy. Adapt plans to your personality so that they are easy to follow through on and rewarding. While money is important, it is a tool meant to make your life better and shouldn’t rule your life. The first step to having a better relationship with money, is to first know yourself. Take this quiz to find out your money personality.

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Online payment. Cheerful black man using credit card and smartphone for purchasing goods
icon of two gears to show concept of expanded lessons Expanded Lesson 10 min read

Financial Stress: How-to Deal with Financial Stress and Financial Pressure

We’ve all heard sayings like you can’t buy happiness or money is the root of all evil. While people may have negative feelings around money due to bad experiences in the past, that doesn’t mean that money can’t be a positive part of a person’s future. Money isn’t the most important thing in life, but it can help someone achieve their goals in other areas such as providing for their family, having more freedom around lifestyle choices and taking care of their health.

Family Savings. Cheerful Mother Teaching Little Daughter How To Save Money Holding Piggybank Sitting On Sofa At Home
icon of two gears to show concept of expanded lessons Expanded Lesson 13 min read

A Parent’s Guide to Raising Money-Smart Kids

As a parent, you might struggle with when and what to teach your children about money management. Is five too early to earn an allowance? Should you share the family budget with your children? When should teens learn about credit? These are all important questions, and it’s often not easy to know the answers. Kids have different levels of interest in financial education. But research tells us that by the age of five most children understand money and what it can do. The information below offers more specific guidelines for different age groups. Again, these are just guidelines. What decisions you make about when and what to teach at home depend on your family situation, household budget and how comfortable you are in the role of teacher.

Happy mother and son practicing saving money by putting coins into a piggybank.
icon of two gears to show concept of expanded lessons Expanded Lesson 5 min read

How to Save Money

Do you work hard every week, only to see your paychecks slip away like sand between your fingers? Saving money can be difficult. The good news is that it’s never too late to start saving and you can take baby steps while you learn how to put money away. As your nest egg grows, you’ll be motivated to find more ways to boost it up and can add even more money saving tricks to your repertoire.


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