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Number of Pages: 142
Vendor: Moody Publishers
Publication Date: 1998
|Dimensions: 11 X 8 1/2 X 1/2 (inches)|
"Why learn to manage my money? I'm just a teenager; I don't have much of it anyway."
Sounds reasonable, but it's not.
Think about this: The average American teenager spends $3,000 per year. At the end of high school, that means you'll have spent $21,000. Do you know where you're spending it?
While $3,000 per year is most likely a lot less than your parents spend, you should still be able to:
- Pay fair prices for quality items
- Avoid being ripped off by misleading ads and salespeople
- Stay out of debt
- Save up for a car, college, or your own business
- Give money that will make a difference in the world
- Have money to do fun things with your friends
Jody Barragan5 Stars Out Of 5Easy-to-useSeptember 4, 2014Jody BarraganQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5This is very informative and a great resource for my 17 year old son to gain knowledge on how money works in many different aspects. I will buy it for my 13 year old in a few years to teach her too.
Arlene5 Stars Out Of 5Every teenager should read thisOctober 11, 2013ArleneQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5This is a great book for teens.....and the adults that go through it with them. It has skills for every American. Maybe if we managed our own money better, we would manage the country better
MamaT5 Stars Out Of 5July 21, 2012MamaTThis text is an excellent way to teach our teens (there are other versions for younger children) about how God wants us to handle our money, getting and keeping a job, managing money, and how to bank. All of my children enjoyed this curriculum and have put into practice how to make/save their money.
Linda Lampkin5 Stars Out Of 5September 4, 2008Linda LampkinA very insightful book for a young person to learn about life lessons. Wish I had had this when I was growing up.
Beth Wright5 Stars Out Of 5February 1, 2008Beth WrightThis is a great course for teaching your kids about God's desires for our money. I would highly recommend it.
Ask a Question▼▲
Q: Does this count as a 1/2 credit for a high school course either as an elective or a financial literacy class?
This isn't listed by the publisher as a course and therefore no credit description is available.
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