- 199.95$ Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Enterprise R2 SP2 (64 bit) cheap oem
- Buy OEM Adobe Contribute CS4 MAC
- 9.95$ Lynda.com - Best Practices for Flash-based Banner Ads cheap oem
- Buy OEM Autodesk 3Ds Max 2008
- 279.95$ Adobe Creative Suite 6 Production Premium (64-bit) cheap oem
- Download FL Studio 9 Producer XXL
- Discount - Lynda.com - Illustrator CS6 New Features
- Buy Lynda.com - After Effects Apprentice 14: Shape Layers (en)
- 19.95$ Aimersoft DVD Ripper 2 MAC cheap oem
- Buy Cheap BinaryFruit DriveDX 1.2 MAC
- Discount - Xilisoft Video Converter Ultimate 5.1
- Discount - Autodesk AutoCAD 2012 MAC (64-bit)
- Discount - Adobe Captivate CC
|5 Tips for Teaching Teens About Money|
|News Releases - Business & Economy|
|Written by Ginny Grimsley|
|Tuesday, 26 June 2012 13:35|
As children blossom into young men and women, most insist on planning and running their own lives. Parents worry about all the basic essentials for their kids’ independent living, like housing, eating properly, staying warm, being careful at night and more. But most parents forget to teach their youngsters one of the most important lessons of all – financial responsibility. The resulting turmoil can spell disaster for a child’s future.
Consider this: The average young adult amasses $45,000 in debt by the time they turn 29, according to a recent PNC Bank report.
“This generation of 20-somethings was raised during an economically-thriving period,” says financial expert Mark Hansen, author of Success 101 for Teens (www.success101forteens.com). “Undisciplined spending habits, student and car loans, and a tough job market have stymied their financial growth. Perhaps the worst culprit is financial ignorance, but we can count this as a lesson for future 20-somethings.”
For young people, organizing finances can be intimidating to the point of prohibitive, he says.
“We need to have a curriculum in schools, from kindergarten through 12th grade, that ensures our kids graduate with financially literacy,” he says. “From balancing a checkbook to understanding what it means to pay – and earn – interest, kids need basic money management skills to survive in the world, and most aren’t getting them.”
Hansen says all teens should know and practice so they can control their financial destinies:
About Mark Hansen
A successful businessman, a former Palm Beach County, Fla., elected school board member and motivational speaker, Mark has dedicated his life to helping young people overcome obstacles and deal with the challenges of daily living. Struck by a car and nearly killed as a child, Mark fought back through positive actions and reactions to all that he had to overcome. As a result, he relates to teens in a very special way. Through books such as, “Success 101 for Teens: Dollars and Sense for a Winning Financial Life,” and seminars, Mark Hansen is driven to make an impact on teens and young adults and to empower them to rise above and triumph over life’s obstacles.
Tags See All Tags