Social media has become the most powerful tool for education in this new age and its role is not only limited to the above but comparing to traditionalism also becomes a great way of interaction among different learners & educators. Social media has become an invaluable tool not only for communication & marketing but also in the field of education as well.
We can say that social media offers students the facility to learn, interact & reflect on the technological world. This is the reason why nowadays students use social media to enhance their knowledge, improve their writing skills…


Cryptocurrency is totally moving out of dark, to become mainstream. And this is real good news for us, I am here to explain how cryptocurrency will change the life of humans, for better or... Well, at least some pieces of paper with dead presidents on it.
Cryptocurrency is a buzz word that has been growing louder and louder in 2017. With Bitcoin prices skyrocketing, more people want to know how to cash in on the crypto craze. Blockchain technology will change the world. However it is going to be the humans that use blockchain technology that will shape how…


Elon Musk

Is Elon Musk the most important human being on this planet? With a net worth of $15 billion (As of June 2016), I would say he’s one of them. In saying that, whether you agree with me or not, Elon and his companies are changing the world – and when it comes to business – this is a good thing.
This is why Elon Musk is the most important human being on this planet.
You probably haven’t heard of Elon Musk, do you know who he is? Well, he is an undoubted genius and a very…


The earlier in life kids learn how to handle their finances, the better. That’s why I’m such a proponent of financial literacy classes and teaching kids about money management at an early age. By introducing them to basic concepts like budgeting, saving, debt, investing, and giving at a young age, you set them up with good money habits for a lifetime of prosperity.
Financial literacy among teens
(MONEY.COM) Most teens spend most of their time with their phones in hand. And if they’re not texting friends or watching cat videos, chances are they’re on social media or shopping online, where the lure of “free” reigns supreme. It’s a ripe environment for financial lessons to fall on deaf ears. But new research suggests parents who try to teach teens money skills will have a much better chance of being heard if they get involved in their children’s digital world. The hope is that getting teenagers started early on practicing healthy money habits will prevent them from developing costly mistakes as adults that they may carry with them for years to come.
For many high school students, juggling homework with a busy social life and extracurricular activities can make it difficult to think about money. Yet parents and educators are constantly asking themselves how to get students interested in learning more about their finances. Research looking at the critical factors that encourage teens to learn about money has identified some interesting commonalities: * Parents who talk about money.

The lack of money literacy is a very serious issue, which threatens to hold back our nation’s economic recovery and hamper the development of young Americans nationwide,’ said FINRA Foundation Chairman Richard Ketchum. ‘Our new program will help teach teens the fundamental principles of smart money management and provide them with the tools to make good financial decisions for a lifetime.’
Right now, schools all over the nation do not require students to take a class on personal finance. However, 29 states and Washington D.C. have adopted personal finance as part of their curriculum and are encouraging more schools to offer courses in order to improve financial literacy among teens and young adults. Check out for more information about Financial Literacy classes for teenagers.
You’ve just finished another year in school and you’re set on getting a job next summer. You’ve got your sights set on making that extra money to buy the things you want. As you begin to apply for jobs, you get an eye-opening revelation: the most common checked boxes are for a credit check, and a background check. You don’t have a bank account, never mind a credit card, so why do they need that information? If you’re like most teens, then this is probably your first experience with money matters. You start thinking that this will be your first credit card, meaning the first step to walking down the path of adulthood. While applying for jobs is an important
Once you see and learn how credit works, your life will change greatly. You might have had fun spending your money in the past, but now you’ll learn to spend it more wisely. Financial literacy is not something that you should ignore because credit can be such a confusing topic. In fact, more than 12% of Americans do not have a bank account according to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC).

credit plays an important role in our lives, even though we

Besides money matters, realizing the value of money is an important lesson you can use throughout your lifetime. The credit and financial literacy of Americans ranked at the bottom compared to other developed countries. According to a study done by The Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, almost 87% of Americans are considered financially illiterate. This is why it’s crucial that we teach our children financial literacy at an early age so that they will understand money matters before they enter adulthood.
In school, you’re being taught financial literacy. You are learning all about the economy and how to make money. Though these sound like basic topics and may even sound boring to some adults, it is as important as ever for teens.
While applying for jobs is a rite of passage. It’s a first step into the world of adulthood, and it’s something to be proud of.
While you may have applied for several jobs over the course of your senior year, everyone has their own financial lessons that they had to learn.
part of being a teenager, it is also important to understand what your credit score is and how it will affect you for the rest of your life.
Your kids may not know what the stock market is. They may not care that the S&P 500 has added 6.4% annually over the last 80 years, while small-cap stocks have added 8.6% annually and large-cap stocks have added 5.2% annually during that same period of time. If they’ve learned anything about finances from their parents, they’ve probably heard words like budget, debt, budget cuts, and more money worries. It can be very
Schools have been in a contest for some time to have more Advanced Placement (AP) courses offered in schools. That’s why it probably comes as no surprise that more schools are rushing to adopt or expand programs of financial literacy. The survey, conducted by the Education Advisory Board, found that 93% of high schools that responded did not require students to take a course on personal finance.
Unfortunately, despite the importance of personal finance, many teenagers and young adults still struggle with managing their money. From failing to pay bills on time to apply for credit cards they do not have a plan for what they want to do for financial goals. A 2012 study showed that 30% of college students at public schools have an excess credit card debt that has been carried forward over the course of four years. Even though most private and public universities offer financial literacy classes, there is still a negative perception of money
Teens in the United States face far more money and financial decisions in one week than most adults do in one year. In fact, teenagers make an estimated 300–500 financial decisions per month. With so much happening in their lives, it has never been more important for teens to learn about personal finance.
Creating a separate class for personal finance will not necessarily solve the financial literacy problem in the United States. Our nation’s largest education issues are funding and teacher pay, which are not going to be resolved by creating a high school class on personal finance. Personal Finance courses should be added to many other subjects, like math, English, social studies, and science, in order to adequately achieve greater financial literacy in the U.S. In order to improve our economy, we must first improve the financial
To improve the financial literacy of students and adults, various states have begun offering courses in Financial Literacy to some of their public school systems. Examples include
1. Financial literacy education is an important factor in the lives of teenagers across the country. Therefore, Texas should make it a priority to increase financial literacy among the student population.
In a world where teenagers have to rely on their parents for financial support, it becomes increasingly important for them to understand money management. Most young adults struggle with making financial decisions and crave assistance in this area.
As a teenager, you probably spend most of your time on social media and online shopping — and we don’t mean for class assignments. As it turns out, this unhealthy relationship with smartphones and spending habits sets up bad spending patterns in adulthood. The sooner parents get involved, the better. OBSERVATION
816 parents with teenagers (ages 13–17) were surveyed to assess their perceptions of their children’s financial literacy, their communication about money and saving with them, and the likelihood those changes would result in positive financial outcomes. Teens’ cell phone use was also tracked over three times using text messages, both on a weekday and a weekend. The teens who used Facebook or Twitter the least, for instance, engaged in less risky behavior regardless of the parent’s level of engagement
So, if parents divorce a conversation about finance and technology from the parent-child paradigm or the affluent versus the poor mentality, they can place relevant money lessons in front of their teenagers instead of waiting for “money talks” that may never happen. But first, parents have to figure out which apps and platforms teens are currently using.
Interactive guides and mobile banking are just the beginning. There are numerous digital tools to help teach money management skills to your kids.
After we surveyed 2,000 teenagers, we discovered that the teens all felt that their parents had a strong influence on their decisions whether it was how much they spend on things, which cellphone plans they chose, or what social media platform they use. So rather than driving to them and making these grand statements about watching out for this and that, the way to make an impact is to start showing them that you’re involved in these things. If you can be involved yourself, it’s huge


A blog about how teenagers need to have a side hustle. It will make your teenager more confident and let them start being independent at an early age. You can help them build their confidence by letting go of the reigns a little bit.

Side hustle for teenagers is a blog that I started up in which I talk about how to make money from home for teens and how to pick the right jobs for teenagers. Career guidance for teenagers as well.

#Filling out the void of value give to your teenager #Got a problem with teenager #problem Solve…

Kunj Rathod

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store