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Teacher Instructions 1.Print the lesson, 2.Display slides 2 and 3 with Procedure step 2 in the lesson. 3.Display slides 4 through 8 with Procedure step.

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Presentation on theme: "Teacher Instructions 1.Print the lesson, 2.Display slides 2 and 3 with Procedure step 2 in the lesson. 3.Display slides 4 through 8 with Procedure step."— Presentation transcript:

1 Teacher Instructions 1.Print the lesson, 2.Display slides 2 and 3 with Procedure step 2 in the lesson. 3.Display slides 4 through 8 with Procedure step 5 as an alternative to using Handout 3.2. Tell the students you are going to show them statements one at a time about check cashing and bank accounts. They should give a thumbs-up if they think the statement is true and a thumb- down if they think it is false. Reveal the statements one at a time. Answers are provided in Procedure step 5. 4.Display slide 9 with Procedure step 6. 5.Display slides 10 and 11 with Procedure step 7. 6.Display slide 12 with Procedure step 9. 7.Display slide 13 with Procedure step Display slide 14 with Procedure step Display slide 15 with Procedure step Display slide 16 with Procedure step Display slide 17 with Procedure step Display slide 18 with Procedure step 18. (Handout 3.5: Balancing Andrew Anakoa's Bank Account is shown on slides 18 and 19.) 13.Display slide 19 with Procedure step Display slides 20 and 21 with Procedure step 20. KaChing!, Lesson 3: Cash the Check and Track the Dough.

2 Checking account – An account held at a bank, credit union, or other financial institution in which account owners deposit funds. Account owners have the privilege of writing checks on their accounts and are able to use ATM cards and debit cards to access funds.

3 Savings account – An account at a bank, credit union, or other financial institution in which account owners deposit funds. Account owners are paid interest on the amount deposited in their accounts. Account owners have the ability to withdraw funds but do not write checks on these accounts. The number of withdrawals in a given period of time may be limited.

4 Thumbs-Up or Thumbs-Down? Check-cashing services charge minimal fees for cashing checks. People are able to make deposits to and withdrawals from both savings accounts and checking accounts. a b

5 Thumbs-Up or Thumbs-Down? There are fees associated with checking accounts. People with a savings or checking account are usually able to cash checks for free or a small fee (less than a few dollars a month) at the bank where they have an account. c d

6 Thumbs-Up or Thumbs-Down? It isn’t legal for companies to require employees to use direct deposit. Savings accounts pay interest on the balance of the account. e f g With a checking account, you can write checks to pay for many types of goods and services.

7 Thumbs-Up or Thumbs-Down? You may use an ATM or debit card with both savings and checking accounts. There are no fees associated with savings accounts. h i

8 Thumbs-Up or Thumbs-Down? Banks and credits unions are safe places to keep your money. Check-cashing services are open more hours than banks and credit unions and have convenient locations. j k

9 What would you do if your employer didn’t require direct deposit? Would you open a checking or savings account, or would you use a check-cashing service? Why? Suppose your company requires direct deposit and you open a checking account. How will you know how much money is in the account, particularly as you begin to withdraw, spend, and make additional deposits?

10 If you want to keep track of the money in your account, what information do you need? The amount and date of each deposit withdrawal (including from an ATM) automatic payment check written purchase with a debit card

11 How could you keep track of the money moving in and out of your account—that is, your financial transactions? Possibilities include the following: Computer spreadsheet Computer program Phone app Notepad

12 Bank account register – A table in which account holders record their financial transactions to keep track of their money. Online banking services – Services that allow account holders to use the Internet to transfer money electronically and view all of the financial transactions for their accounts, including all deposits and withdrawals.

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14 John Dough's Online Bill Payment Center

15 John Dough's Online Recent Transactions List

16 John Dough's Bank Account Register

17 Handout 3.4: What’s the Balance?—Answer Key

18 Balancing Andrew Anakoa’s Bank Account

19 Balancing Andrew Anakoa’s Bank Account (cont.)

20 What are some advantages of having a checking or savings account? Money is safe in a bank. Money deposited may earn interest depending on the type of account. There are low or no fees for cashing checks. Banks provide a record of transactions. You likely have 24-hour access to your money through ATMs.

21 What is a disadvantage of using check- cashing services? Their fees are very high. Why is it important to maintain account records and keep track of bank account balances? To avoid paying overdraft fees, to make certain the records are accurate and show the correct balance, and to know where your money is going


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