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High School Educators & Youth Leaders

Make it easy for teens to talk about money and empower them to discover meaningful connections between their money personality and relationships, future education options and career paths.

If you are an educator or youth leader in schools, community settings, workforce development or faith-based programs, Money Habitudes should be part of your toolbox. Designed as a game-like activity using cards or played online, Money Habitudes is used to initiate meaningful money conversations and insights for money management, school-to-work, entrepreneurship, relationships and life skills programs.

How Money Habitudes Can Help You

Integrate Easily into Other Programs

Money Habitudes is easy to learn and integrate into big-topic lessons such as financial literacy, economics, entrepreneurship, career counseling, life skills and healthy relationships. Designed to provide users with sustainable financial insights, Money Habitudes complements financial skills-based classes like budgeting, building credit, debt reduction and investing.

Make Learning Interactive

Created as a hands-on card deck or an online game, Money Habitudes skips the numbers and math that make financial management classes boring and instead encourages teens to laugh, talk, share and interact – a win-win for you and your students.

Promote Peer-to-Peer Education

Give your students a turn at teaching. Money Habitudes is flexible in use, so students can be trained to use the game and then teach other students, enhancing their own financial understanding in the process.

Use as a Tool for Family Workshops

Money Habitudes is an invaluable tool for facilitating workshops/classes for teens and parents on those difficult conversations about money. The game’s questions and prompts make it easy for the whole family to have constructive financial conversations.

Case Studies

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What Others are Saying

Money Habitudes In The News

Conversation Starters for Beyond the Thanksgiving Table (New York Times)

I was more intrigued by a more outward-facing statement: “I am frequently amazed at how much money some of the people my age spend on themselves.” Some great follow-up parental questions present themselves immediately: Whose money are those other kids spending, really? On what? Should we limit your spending, even if it’s money you earned?

How well do you know your dough? (Durango Herald)

If Durango High School students come home next week asking how well their parents know their dough, they won’t be asking about bread.

Foster Care Alums Weigh In: Building a Better Exit Plan (Annie E. Casey Foundation)

Every year in America, nearly 24,000 young adults age out of foster care. The transition isn’t an easy one. Many youth are thrust into independence at age 18 —and into a world rife with instability, where the risk of unemployment and homelessness is high and shoulders of support are sometimes nonexistent.

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