How to raise your kids to be frugal (but not too frugal)


By Steven Kutz
If people are destined to inherit their parents’ attitudes toward money, how can they hold on to the good ones and get rid of the bad ones?
MarketWatch asked Gregg Murset, who has been a Certified Financial Planner (CFP) for 20 years and who specializes in educating children so they make smart money decisions, what he recommends when it comes to changing spending patterns from generation to generation. Murset, who lives in Phoenix, was named the National Financial Educators Council’s Financial Education Instructor of the Year in 2014. He also works with teachers and school supervisors in Arizona to help improve personal finance education for students.
In addition to his work as a CFP, Murset runs a website called that parents and their kids can use together. When kids do chores, parents can pay them on the site, which costs $12 a year per family. When parents want to pay their kids for chores, money is moved from their checking accounts over to the kids, who can either spend it (via gift card), give it to charity, or invest it.
Read the Full Article at >>>>


We See The World From All Sides and Want YOU To Be Fully Informed
In fact, intentional disinformation is a disgraceful scourge in media today. So to assuage any possible errant incorrect information posted herein, we strongly encourage you to seek corroboration from other non-VT sources before forming an educated opinion.

About VT - Policies & Disclosures - Comment Policy
Due to the nature of uncensored content posted by VT's fully independent international writers, VT cannot guarantee absolute validity. All content is owned by the author exclusively. Expressed opinions are NOT necessarily the views of VT, other authors, affiliates, advertisers, sponsors, partners, or technicians. Some content may be satirical in nature. All images are the full responsibility of the article author and NOT VT.
Previous articleThe H&K Group Joins!
Next article4 Practical Tips for Managing Business Finances