Jan 01, 2018

Top 10 NGPF Blog Posts for 2017

Happy New Year from the NGPF team!

With the new year upon us, it must be time for the Top 10 NGPF Blog posts for 2017. The NGPF Blog not only provides a daily Question of the Day for the entire school year but also gives you a weekly reading list to keep abreast of trends in personal finance and activity ideas based on current events. These are just a few examples of the smorgasbord available for the information hungry personal finance educator on the NGPF Blog. Subscribe by going to the blog home page and typing in your email address in the Follow Blog Via Email box on the right hand margin. 

Without further adieu, the 10 most popular NGPF Blog posts for 2017:

#10: Question of the Day: YouTube, Cable or Netflix: Where are teens spending most of their time?

#9: For Financial Success, What is More Important: Habits or Goals?

#8: Steal of the Century: Equifax Hacked!

#7: Question: Why are Soft Skills So Important in the Workplace? 

#6: Looking For A Simulation? Here are 10 Your Students Will Love! 

#5: What is Bitcoin? 

#4: Question: How Can My Students/Children (Under Age of 18) Check Their Credit Report?

#3: Activity Idea: How To Make Credit Scores Engaging!

#2: One Strategy to Keep College Costs Down: Graduate In 4 Years

#1: Looking For a Great Hands-On Budgeting Activity...


Here's an informative NGPF Webinar: What's Trending In Personal Finance? 

About the Author

Tim Ranzetta

Tim's saving habits started at seven when a neighbor with a broken hip gave him a dog walking job. Her recovery, which took almost a year, resulted in Tim getting to know the bank tellers quite well (and accumulating a savings account balance of over $300!). His recent entrepreneurial adventures have included driving a shredding truck, analyzing executive compensation packages for Fortune 500 companies and helping families make better college financing decisions. After volunteering in 2010 to create and teach a personal finance program at Eastside College Prep in East Palo Alto, Tim saw firsthand the impact of an engaging and activity-based curriculum, which inspired him to start a new non-profit, Next Gen Personal Finance.

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