Keep The Comments Coming…

Nov 05, 2014
Personal Finance

How to describe the path of an entrepreneur:  grueling, fun, exhilarating and challenging.  You are taking a leap forward into the unknown and while personally you remain convinced of the service/product you are offering you still need that initial market validation to know that you are on the right track.  That is why comments from teachers are so appreciated.

Here is a sampling of what we have heard since we launched a few months ago:

  • Thanks, I am using this in my classroom tomorrow!”
  • “I get info all the time about ways to supplement my personal finance curriculum so I almost deleted your email.  But I didn’t and I am glad I took the time to look at your information, I think it is outstanding.  I am working on checking accounts this week and plan to use some of your info tomorrow.”

  • “Thank you soo much!  I really appreciate these quick question and answer ideas (thanks for providing the answers).”
  • “I am so excited to use your resources!!!  Thank you so much for sending me these links.”
  • “Excellent resource for Financial Literacy!  Thank you.”
  • Thank you for the information and lesson plans I intend to use these for the Spring Semester. I will be going through them on my fall break.”
  • “Great!   Thanks…good stuff”

So, keep the comments coming and let us know how we can continue to serve you!  I can be reached at

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.

Share This Post

Search The Blog