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Take this short survey to measure your current financial wellbeing. You could do this as yourself, for your whānau or by adopting a character role.
Describe the differences between:
Health | Teaching and learning plan
Health | Using the resource
Financial sustainability discussion starter
Health | Assessment
Identify factors that contribute to the wellbeing of retired people. Use the Age Concern wellbeing resource to help. Discuss the recipe of what you need to live well and describe the importance of each.
Describe the relationship between housing and wellbeing for elderly people. Read this renting in retirement article for information to get you started.
Describe how health and wealth are related.
Define financial sustainability.
Describe your values, attitudes, behaviours, and skills related to saving, spending and investment/whakangao.
Read this blog post and use it as a discussion starter to explore different types of investments/whakangao.
Analyse the strengths and weaknesses of your investor personality. Explain why you have classified them this way.
Compare the interest rates offered for different saving options, for example, term deposits, shares, and KiwiSaver.
Calculate the potential return (money earned from investment/whakangao), or at least two types of investments/whakangao, for example, savings accounts, term deposits, bonds or shares.
Show evidence of investing over a short period of time and any money you made in the process.
Complete the Managing debt: Is credit the way to go? activity.
Evaluate the best options short- and long-term options for saving and investing.
Financial matters, community, and culture are interconnected.
Cultural practices and traditions shape people’s goals/whāinga paetae, ways of managing money/moni, expenses, and forms of income. Many cultural practices strengthen community and family ties, providing an important source of support for people facing financial or personal difficulties. Supporting members of family/whānau and the wider hapū, iwi, and other community groups is a way many people show care and gratitude.
Māori tikanga practices such as kotahitanga (unity) and whānaungatanga (kinship) help to build intergenerational wealth and emphasise collective thinking. Sharing of wealth is also evident in practices such as koha.
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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.
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