Vous êtes sur la page 1sur 10

From this September, financial education will be embedded into the

new maths and citizenship curriculum, giving schools the chance to


equip young people with the knowledge and skills they need to manage
their money. Here's our round up of resources to help teachers tackle
financial education with students of all ages.

The finance education charity MyBnk has developed a Money


Marathon game for secondary school students, which can be used
across three 30-minute lessons. It involves an interactive set of quizzes
and activities as part of a board game, so you'll need
the instructions and dice to play. There is an excellent PowerPoint
quiz that can be used as part of it or as a standalone resource.

Packed with jaw-dropping facts, the quiz introduces the concepts of


saving, borrowing and interest. Using the Save-o-meter worksheet,
pupils can learn how a small amount of money saved regularly can add
up over time. You can also find budgeting videos here.

These financial education icebreakers provide more practical ideas and


activities to kickstart any financial education lessons. MyBnk also
offers free financial and enterprise programmes in the London areas,
facilitated by expert trainers. Teachers and youth workers can request
sessions here.

Learn Money Week, which is set to take place in March next year, is a
global event supported by MyBnk in partnership with the Young Global
Leaders of the World Economic Forum. It aims to help young people
worldwide manage their finances and raise awareness of the need for
financial literacy in schools. The event involves workshops and
competitions last year hundreds of schools and youth groups
participated.

Another date for your diary is Pfeg's My Money Week, which takes
place across the UK in June. Next year's programme is still being put
together, but you can find all resources from the latest annual event
here. The week involves activities for primary and secondary schools
and you can be involved in any way you want. If you don't want to
undertake a full week of activities, then why not hold a few finance
lessons?

Find this inspiring case study of Glasshouses primary school in North


Yorkshire, which organised a transition project about how to keep the
cost of living low while shopping in the village and supporting the local
economy.

Pfeg campaigned for finance education to become a compulsory part of


the new curriculum, creating a framework to support the planning and
assessment at key stages 1 to 4. You can download
a primary, secondary and special educational needs framework direct
from the Pfeg website, and if you have a financial education question
then ask it here.

Pfeg's guide to learning about money in the primary classroom is full of


activity ideas for early years students to upper key stage 2 pupils. It
includes examples of realistic and creative ways to teach about money
in the classroom. Also find a parent's guide on how to talking to
primary-aged children about money.

An imaginative response to financial education for primary school


students is explored in Financial fairytales, which uses simple maths
and literacy exercises linked to the themes of financial literacy and
enterprise to help young children develop an understanding of money
through stories.

Barclays Money Skills has created a set of financial education


resources. Sort your spending is a handy self-help guide that provides
young people with the tools they need to manage their money. It
assesses each pupil's "money personality" do they spend money on
impulse, or plan every purchase? Topics and practical exercises include
budgeting, identifying money wasters, keeping a spending diary,
developing a budget and top tips for spending less.

Barclays has also developed extensive resource packs across the age
range. The key stage 2 pack builds financial skills as well as supporting
numeracy, including a useful activity on understanding the difference
between a need and a want. The key learning point of this is that in life
we usually cannot afford to have everything we want, so we must
prioritise by putting what we really need first.

The key stage 3 pack focuses on the practicalities of banking, the


different types of bank accounts available, and how to open and use an
account. It ends with a nice activity on budgeting for a party.

Of course, students aged 14 to 16 need to make informed financial


decisions, and the key stage 4 pack is a great guide for teachers, helping
students to build their financial skills with activities on budgeting and
developing awareness of the financial implications of their choices.
There is a toolkit for over-16s here.

Sticking with banks, NatWest's Pocket Money programme has a


fun interactive game for key stage 2 pupils. You need to identify which
of the two options is more expensive not as easy as it sounds. You can
find other games here.

Also help primary pupils understand why money was invented using
this role play activity based on bartering. And why not introduce the
concept of paying interests on loans too? For secondary schools, take a
look at Introducing Financial Mathematics, a guide that puts personal
finance into context for both teachers and students.

Finally, a big thank you to maths teacher Mel Muldowney for these
excellent maths activities based on real life scenarios. They are going to
be even more useful with the new curriculum's emphasis on financial
mathematics. In Exchange rates pupils must convert pounds to
Australian dollars and vice versa during an independent trip from
Scotland to Australia, and in Electricity billstudents need to calculate
the balance.

From this September, financial education will be embedded into the


new maths and citizenship curriculum, giving schools the chance to
equip young people with the knowledge and skills they need to manage
their money. Here's our round up of resources to help teachers tackle
financial education with students of all ages.

The finance education charity MyBnk has developed a Money


Marathon game for secondary school students, which can be used
across three 30-minute lessons. It involves an interactive set of quizzes
and activities as part of a board game, so you'll need
the instructions and dice to play. There is an excellent PowerPoint
quiz that can be used as part of it or as a standalone resource.
Packed with jaw-dropping facts, the quiz introduces the concepts of
saving, borrowing and interest. Using the Save-o-meter worksheet,
pupils can learn how a small amount of money saved regularly can add
up over time. You can also find budgeting videos here.

These financial education icebreakers provide more practical ideas and


activities to kickstart any financial education lessons. MyBnk also
offers free financial and enterprise programmes in the London areas,
facilitated by expert trainers. Teachers and youth workers can request
sessions here.

Learn Money Week, which is set to take place in March next year, is a
global event supported by MyBnk in partnership with the Young Global
Leaders of the World Economic Forum. It aims to help young people
worldwide manage their finances and raise awareness of the need for
financial literacy in schools. The event involves workshops and
competitions last year hundreds of schools and youth groups
participated.

Another date for your diary is Pfeg's My Money Week, which takes
place across the UK in June. Next year's programme is still being put
together, but you can find all resources from the latest annual event
here. The week involves activities for primary and secondary schools
and you can be involved in any way you want. If you don't want to
undertake a full week of activities, then why not hold a few finance
lessons?

Find this inspiring case study of Glasshouses primary school in North


Yorkshire, which organised a transition project about how to keep the
cost of living low while shopping in the village and supporting the local
economy.

Pfeg campaigned for finance education to become a compulsory part of


the new curriculum, creating a framework to support the planning and
assessment at key stages 1 to 4. You can download
a primary, secondary and special educational needs framework direct
from the Pfeg website, and if you have a financial education question
then ask it here.

Pfeg's guide to learning about money in the primary classroom is full of


activity ideas for early years students to upper key stage 2 pupils. It
includes examples of realistic and creative ways to teach about money
in the classroom. Also find a parent's guide on how to talking to
primary-aged children about money.
An imaginative response to financial education for primary school
students is explored in Financial fairytales, which uses simple maths
and literacy exercises linked to the themes of financial literacy and
enterprise to help young children develop an understanding of money
through stories.

Barclays Money Skills has created a set of financial education


resources. Sort your spending is a handy self-help guide that provides
young people with the tools they need to manage their money. It
assesses each pupil's "money personality" do they spend money on
impulse, or plan every purchase? Topics and practical exercises include
budgeting, identifying money wasters, keeping a spending diary,
developing a budget and top tips for spending less.

Barclays has also developed extensive resource packs across the age
range. The key stage 2 pack builds financial skills as well as supporting
numeracy, including a useful activity on understanding the difference
between a need and a want. The key learning point of this is that in life
we usually cannot afford to have everything we want, so we must
prioritise by putting what we really need first.

The key stage 3 pack focuses on the practicalities of banking, the


different types of bank accounts available, and how to open and use an
account. It ends with a nice activity on budgeting for a party.

Of course, students aged 14 to 16 need to make informed financial


decisions, and the key stage 4 pack is a great guide for teachers, helping
students to build their financial skills with activities on budgeting and
developing awareness of the financial implications of their choices.
There is a toolkit for over-16s here.

Sticking with banks, NatWest's Pocket Money programme has a


fun interactive game for key stage 2 pupils. You need to identify which
of the two options is more expensive not as easy as it sounds. You can
find other games here.

Also help primary pupils understand why money was invented using
this role play activity based on bartering. And why not introduce the
concept of paying interests on loans too? For secondary schools, take a
look at Introducing Financial Mathematics, a guide that puts personal
finance into context for both teachers and students.

Finally, a big thank you to maths teacher Mel Muldowney for these
excellent maths activities based on real life scenarios. They are going to
be even more useful with the new curriculum's emphasis on financial
mathematics. In Exchange rates pupils must convert pounds to
Australian dollars and vice versa during an independent trip from
Scotland to Australia, and in Electricity billstudents need to calculate
the balance.

From this September, financial education will be embedded into the


new maths and citizenship curriculum, giving schools the chance to
equip young people with the knowledge and skills they need to manage
their money. Here's our round up of resources to help teachers tackle
financial education with students of all ages.

The finance education charity MyBnk has developed a Money


Marathon game for secondary school students, which can be used
across three 30-minute lessons. It involves an interactive set of quizzes
and activities as part of a board game, so you'll need
the instructions and dice to play. There is an excellent PowerPoint
quiz that can be used as part of it or as a standalone resource.

Packed with jaw-dropping facts, the quiz introduces the concepts of


saving, borrowing and interest. Using the Save-o-meter worksheet,
pupils can learn how a small amount of money saved regularly can add
up over time. You can also find budgeting videos here.

These financial education icebreakers provide more practical ideas and


activities to kickstart any financial education lessons. MyBnk also
offers free financial and enterprise programmes in the London areas,
facilitated by expert trainers. Teachers and youth workers can request
sessions here.

Learn Money Week, which is set to take place in March next year, is a
global event supported by MyBnk in partnership with the Young Global
Leaders of the World Economic Forum. It aims to help young people
worldwide manage their finances and raise awareness of the need for
financial literacy in schools. The event involves workshops and
competitions last year hundreds of schools and youth groups
participated.

Another date for your diary is Pfeg's My Money Week, which takes
place across the UK in June. Next year's programme is still being put
together, but you can find all resources from the latest annual event
here. The week involves activities for primary and secondary schools
and you can be involved in any way you want. If you don't want to
undertake a full week of activities, then why not hold a few finance
lessons?

Find this inspiring case study of Glasshouses primary school in North


Yorkshire, which organised a transition project about how to keep the
cost of living low while shopping in the village and supporting the local
economy.

Pfeg campaigned for finance education to become a compulsory part of


the new curriculum, creating a framework to support the planning and
assessment at key stages 1 to 4. You can download
a primary, secondary and special educational needs framework direct
from the Pfeg website, and if you have a financial education question
then ask it here.

Pfeg's guide to learning about money in the primary classroom is full of


activity ideas for early years students to upper key stage 2 pupils. It
includes examples of realistic and creative ways to teach about money
in the classroom. Also find a parent's guide on how to talking to
primary-aged children about money.

An imaginative response to financial education for primary school


students is explored in Financial fairytales, which uses simple maths
and literacy exercises linked to the themes of financial literacy and
enterprise to help young children develop an understanding of money
through stories.

Barclays Money Skills has created a set of financial education


resources. Sort your spending is a handy self-help guide that provides
young people with the tools they need to manage their money. It
assesses each pupil's "money personality" do they spend money on
impulse, or plan every purchase? Topics and practical exercises include
budgeting, identifying money wasters, keeping a spending diary,
developing a budget and top tips for spending less.

Barclays has also developed extensive resource packs across the age
range. The key stage 2 pack builds financial skills as well as supporting
numeracy, including a useful activity on understanding the difference
between a need and a want. The key learning point of this is that in life
we usually cannot afford to have everything we want, so we must
prioritise by putting what we really need first.

The key stage 3 pack focuses on the practicalities of banking, the


different types of bank accounts available, and how to open and use an
account. It ends with a nice activity on budgeting for a party.

Of course, students aged 14 to 16 need to make informed financial


decisions, and the key stage 4 pack is a great guide for teachers, helping
students to build their financial skills with activities on budgeting and
developing awareness of the financial implications of their choices.
There is a toolkit for over-16s here.
Sticking with banks, NatWest's Pocket Money programme has a
fun interactive game for key stage 2 pupils. You need to identify which
of the two options is more expensive not as easy as it sounds. You can
find other games here.

Also help primary pupils understand why money was invented using
this role play activity based on bartering. And why not introduce the
concept of paying interests on loans too? For secondary schools, take a
look at Introducing Financial Mathematics, a guide that puts personal
finance into context for both teachers and students.

Finally, a big thank you to maths teacher Mel Muldowney for these
excellent maths activities based on real life scenarios. They are going to
be even more useful with the new curriculum's emphasis on financial
mathematics. In Exchange rates pupils must convert pounds to
Australian dollars and vice versa during an independent trip from
Scotland to Australia, and in Electricity billstudents need to calculate
the balance.

From this September, financial education will be embedded into the


new maths and citizenship curriculum, giving schools the chance to
equip young people with the knowledge and skills they need to manage
their money. Here's our round up of resources to help teachers tackle
financial education with students of all ages.

The finance education charity MyBnk has developed a Money


Marathon game for secondary school students, which can be used
across three 30-minute lessons. It involves an interactive set of quizzes
and activities as part of a board game, so you'll need
the instructions and dice to play. There is an excellent PowerPoint
quiz that can be used as part of it or as a standalone resource.

Packed with jaw-dropping facts, the quiz introduces the concepts of


saving, borrowing and interest. Using the Save-o-meter worksheet,
pupils can learn how a small amount of money saved regularly can add
up over time. You can also find budgeting videos here.

These financial education icebreakers provide more practical ideas and


activities to kickstart any financial education lessons. MyBnk also
offers free financial and enterprise programmes in the London areas,
facilitated by expert trainers. Teachers and youth workers can request
sessions here.

Learn Money Week, which is set to take place in March next year, is a
global event supported by MyBnk in partnership with the Young Global
Leaders of the World Economic Forum. It aims to help young people
worldwide manage their finances and raise awareness of the need for
financial literacy in schools. The event involves workshops and
competitions last year hundreds of schools and youth groups
participated.

Another date for your diary is Pfeg's My Money Week, which takes
place across the UK in June. Next year's programme is still being put
together, but you can find all resources from the latest annual event
here. The week involves activities for primary and secondary schools
and you can be involved in any way you want. If you don't want to
undertake a full week of activities, then why not hold a few finance
lessons?

Find this inspiring case study of Glasshouses primary school in North


Yorkshire, which organised a transition project about how to keep the
cost of living low while shopping in the village and supporting the local
economy.

Pfeg campaigned for finance education to become a compulsory part of


the new curriculum, creating a framework to support the planning and
assessment at key stages 1 to 4. You can download
a primary, secondary and special educational needs framework direct
from the Pfeg website, and if you have a financial education question
then ask it here.

Pfeg's guide to learning about money in the primary classroom is full of


activity ideas for early years students to upper key stage 2 pupils. It
includes examples of realistic and creative ways to teach about money
in the classroom. Also find a parent's guide on how to talking to
primary-aged children about money.

An imaginative response to financial education for primary school


students is explored in Financial fairytales, which uses simple maths
and literacy exercises linked to the themes of financial literacy and
enterprise to help young children develop an understanding of money
through stories.

Barclays Money Skills has created a set of financial education


resources. Sort your spending is a handy self-help guide that provides
young people with the tools they need to manage their money. It
assesses each pupil's "money personality" do they spend money on
impulse, or plan every purchase? Topics and practical exercises include
budgeting, identifying money wasters, keeping a spending diary,
developing a budget and top tips for spending less.
Barclays has also developed extensive resource packs across the age
range. The key stage 2 pack builds financial skills as well as supporting
numeracy, including a useful activity on understanding the difference
between a need and a want. The key learning point of this is that in life
we usually cannot afford to have everything we want, so we must
prioritise by putting what we really need first.

The key stage 3 pack focuses on the practicalities of banking, the


different types of bank accounts available, and how to open and use an
account. It ends with a nice activity on budgeting for a party.

Of course, students aged 14 to 16 need to make informed financial


decisions, and the key stage 4 pack is a great guide for teachers, helping
students to build their financial skills with activities on budgeting and
developing awareness of the financial implications of their choices.
There is a toolkit for over-16s here.

Sticking with banks, NatWest's Pocket Money programme has a


fun interactive game for key stage 2 pupils. You need to identify which
of the two options is more expensive not as easy as it sounds. You can
find other games here.

Also help primary pupils understand why money was invented using
this role play activity based on bartering. And why not introduce the
concept of paying interests on loans too? For secondary schools, take a
look at Introducing Financial Mathematics, a guide that puts personal
finance into context for both teachers and students.

Finally, a big thank you to maths teacher Mel Muldowney for these
excellent maths activities based on real life scenarios. They are going to
be even more useful with the new curriculum's emphasis on financial
mathematics. In Exchange rates pupils must convert pounds to
Australian dollars and vice versa during an independent trip from
Scotland to Australia, and in Electricity billstudents need to calculate
the balance.