"Will that be cash, check, debit, or credit?" This lesson plan explores the difference between these. What is the difference? Is using credit the same as paying with cash? Or by check? Or by debit card? Some young people believe that using credit is the same as paying with cash. In fact, some young people believe that all you need to make purchases is a credit card. It seems as if a credit card can pay for anything-and everything. But how you pay for things does make a difference. In this lesson, you will learn how using credit differs from paying in cash, by check, or by debit card. You will learn why credit has costs, and what the influences are that affect the cost of credit.
This lesson utilizes the October 29, 2014, statement of the Federal Reserve's Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) to explore the Federal Reserve's twin goals of price stability and full employment. This lesson discusses the recent announcement of the end of the QE3 bond buy-back and the rationale and implications of this decision.
In this lesson students learn about banks and banking. The study the fractional reserve system, and the role the Fed plays in the money creation process.
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Use this DVD program to show students how to live healthy, wealthy and risk-free.
3 out of 12 lessons from this publication relate to this EconEdLink lesson.
This publication contains 23 lessons that introduce high school students to the world of investing--its benefits and risks and the critical role it plays in fostering capital formation and job creation in our free market system.
4 out of 23 lessons from this publication relate to this EconEdLink lesson.
Created specifically for high school mathematics teachers, this publication shows how mathematics concepts and knowledge can be used to develop economic and personal financial understandings.
3 out of 15 lessons from this publication relate to this EconEdLink lesson.