Resources

The resources in this area can be used independently or in groups to build financial capability knowledge and skills.
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Social Sciences

Financial identity in my community

Use a community profiler such as Infometrics to identify the financial well-being of your community.

Describe any organisations or businesses that play an important role in providing incomes in your area.

Social Sciences

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Financial identity in my community

Use a community profiler such as Infometrics to analyse patterns in your community. For example, how many people are retired? How many people own their own homes or are renting? What is the average income of the community?

Discuss ways that economic assets in your local area affect the financial identity of your community.

Interview people in your community about what shapes their money/moni choices, for example, spending and saving/te whakaputu, budgeting/tahua, setting financial goals/whāinga paetae and managing debt/nama.

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Social Sciences

Financial identity in my community

Debate whether it is better to be a wealthy individual or to be part of a wealthy community.

Complete the future briefs activity with a group. Create a visual map of similar changes taking place in your own community. Explore ways that cultural or community values might be kept or changed. Predict the positive and negative outcomes of the changes outlined in the future brief taking place within your own community.

Create a map of important economic resources in your area. Include a static image that relates to your research. View this slide presentation for an overview of the features used in static images.

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Maths

Setting goals/whāinga paetae

Define goal setting. View the presentation on goal setting. After viewing, expand your explanation to include any new information you have learnt.

Read the SORTED Goals booklet and answer these questions:

  • What details make our goals more achievable?
  • What details make managing your money more achievable?
  • When would you find it useful to have a plan to manage your money?
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English

Setting goals/whāinga paetae

View the setting goals/whāinga paetae PowerPoint. Discuss why it is important for teenagers to set financial goals/whāinga paetae.

Define needs and wants.

List the last five items you purchased and categorise them as needs or wants. Decide whether you would have bought these items if you had analysed whether they were needs or wants before your purchase.

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Maths

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Setting goals/whāinga paetae

Explain why it is important to have goals that cover different time frames. Give examples of a short-term, a medium-term, and a long-term goal you could set for yourself.

List and explain some factors that could affect your short-term, medium-term and long-term goals.  Consider how you manage your money, your spending habits, and life events. You may find the financial planning tool helpful.

Research the cost of Simon’s food choices through online websites,  such as the Countdown or New World apps.

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your feedback

To give us detailed feedback about the content of the resources please email us at schools@sorted.org.nz 

 

Equipping young people for their financial future, embedding good money habits early on.

Hāpaitia te ara tika, pūmau ai te rangatiratanga mo ngā uri whakatipu.

English
Medium Education

Written in English with resources aligned to the New Zealand Curriculum.

Māori
Medium Education

Written in te reo Māori with resources aligned to Te Marautanga o Te Aho Matua and Te Marautanga o Aotearoa.

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