Fidelity Learning LabSM

First, let's talk financial education

Events to help you explore saving, investing, spending, and planning in the context of today’s changing economy.

Through live, virtual sessions with teaching experts, the Fidelity Learning LabSM educates teachers like you so you can educate your students. These free, state-standardized personal finance workshops will equip you with tools for financial success in life and provide concepts and techniques as a pedagogy to share knowledge with your K–12 students.

Inside the Learning Lab, you’ll find:

  • A self-guided course along with opportunities to network and collaborate with fellow educators remotely
  • Essential content that helps teachers understand today’s economy
  • Relevant resources, strategies, and tools to use in the classroom

Get started now and develop an understanding of how money impacts students’ futures. Become more confident capturing students’ attention, teaching financial wellness concepts, and helping students understand today's economy.

You can have a Fidelity volunteer join your classroom to provide financial literacy support.

Request a Professional

Fidelity Learning LabSM Events

Fidelity Learning Lab

It’s easy to get started teaching financial concepts to students of any age. Simply browse the library to find the suggested content for their age level, then download and share the lessons with them.
 
You’ll find all the materials you need for at home or in the classroom.
 
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Why fast-track students with financial education lessons?

Instilling positive financial behaviors in students can result in better outcomes, such as improved credit scores and lower credit delinquency as adults. To date, more than 3,500 teachers—serving 325,000 students—have participated in Fidelity’s financial literacy programs.

  • Young people who experience low K–12 quality display low levels of financial literacy.
  • Only 27% of young adults know basic financial concepts such as interest rates, inflation, and risk diversification.1
  • 89% of teachers agree or strongly agree that students should take a financial literacy course or pass a test for high school graduation.2
  • Less than 20% of teachers reported feeling “very competent” to teach any of the six basic personal finance topics surveyed.2
  • People who are less financially literate have been found to be more likely to take payday loans, pay only the minimum balance on a credit card, take on high-cost mortgages, have higher debt levels and be delinquent on debt.

Content provided by the Council for Economic Education. To download additional lessons, visuals, correlations to state standards, interactives, and more visit https://www.councilforeconed.org/, opens in new window.