Nancy Itzel May 1, 2020 Money Worksheets
Another kind of card game can practice your concentration skills. Shuffle a deck of cards and put them down with faced down. Each player has the chance to flip over a card on top. Put them on stack if they match in number or face card picture and if they don't, put them down again and try to recall where they are. Try to remember where the other players turn over the cards so that you can have a hint for your future turns. When all pairs have been found, the games ends and the player with most number of cards wins. This game enables the students to practice their recognition in numbers.
I'm not a proponent of young kids investing in the stock market. But as they get older you can encourage them to think about saving for their future and retirement. Show the older kids stock charts from the past 50-60 years and note the strong upward trend over long periods of time. With 50+ years before they retire, and by starting to save a little bit now, the Compound Interest will kick in big time!
Once my son started working a real job and had taxable income, I made him a deal that if he started an IRA with $500 and $50/month, I would match for the first year. After a couple education sessions, he jumped on it! It's a great way to jump-start their retirement savings AND further teach the greatest wonder of the personal finance world: compound interest.
Just because your child will be playing fun online games doesn't mean the same value won't be there. Create a comfortable study zone. Turn off outside distractions such as cell phones, radios or TVs. Make sure your child is not tired or hungry so that he or she can focus all attention on learning. Also try to keep the lessons consistent with what is being learned in school. A quick chat with the teacher or signing up for an online newsletter from the classroom are ways to keep tabs on the lesson plans.
Every youngster should be encouraged to designate a percentage for charity. Teaching them to 'give back' is a reward in disguise as they learn how to help other people, causes and organizations. Show them videos of some really poor parts of the world. They'll be glad to give! Ten percent is a typical amount and recommended by most church organizations.
One way to teach them about money is to make a game out of it. Have some change available and let them win the change when asked a question. Make each question a different value. An example would be question number 1 would be worth 3 cents. Lay the money out for them to choose the three cents and if they do it correctly the first time they get to keep the money. Have some prizes at the end of the game so that they can purchase items again counting back the money to you to make that purchase. This will teach them how to count with out them realizing they are learning. To them it is just a game but they will learn how to count money.
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