The American Association of Financial Education (AAFE) has released a new textbook for financial education students.
It is the latest edition of the AAFE’s “Financial Education for Every Student” series, and it includes some new and exciting concepts for students, like: 1.
What is a financial plan?
What are the best ways to use financial planning?
How do you calculate your annual income?
How much money does your family make annually?
How can you manage your financial future?
How should you handle your debt?
How is it handled by the federal government?
How does student loan repayment work?
What’s the difference between student loan and auto loan?
What should you do if your financial advisor doesn’t understand your needs?
What does it mean to “reduce debt” in the financial planning world?
What do I do if I have questions about my credit score?
How to change your financial plan after a bad credit score 12 years ago?
What happens when you graduate from high school and your parents decide to forego student loans?
How are the loans used in the credit cards, auto loans, mortgages, and student loans for the next generation?
How will the government make student loans available to more students?
How would you handle a bad financial advisor?
What would it take to save $1,000 on student loan interest?
What financial aid programs do I need to know?
How long does it take for my credit report to get updated?
How many people are affected by student loan debt?
How hard is it to get a job after graduating high school?
What else can I do to get out of debt?
How might I help myself to better financial decisions?
What can I expect from a career?
How soon can I start making progress on my credit?
How far along is my credit file?
What about my auto loan balance?
What will my credit scores look like once I’ve graduated high school or have a new job?
How old is my loan?
Is my credit history public?
What to do if a creditor tries to get you to pay back your student loan?
How well do I understand my debt?
How often do I check my credit reports?
How big is my debt to begin with?
What advice can I give my parents?
What questions do my parents have about my finances?
What if I don’t have a job and am living off student loans to pay the bills?
How quickly can I get my finances in order?
What kind of help do I want from my loan servicer?
What kinds of questions should I ask my financial advisor about financial planning and debt?
What sort of financial adviser should I hire?
What types of credit reporting agencies do I have access to?
How effective are credit reports and other consumer reports?
What information is required from lenders, credit bureaus, and debt collectors?
Can you apply for a loan or a credit card without a credit score?
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