Our platform consists of diverse partnerships with organizations, stakeholders, and individuals who understand the societal, environmental, and cultural impact of empowerment and positive intervention. For these reasons, Jon Mckay, CEO of Life Outside the Streets, partnered with Money Talks Edu after Crystal and her team piloted the financial literacy workshops at Big Picture High School in Philadelphia Jon was an educator.
Jon knows firsthand the importance of providing trauma-informed care and crisis management through self-care, the arts, education. His organization promotes non-violence, trauma science, positivity, life skills, and comprehensive training to equip individuals for the real world. Jon feels financial literacy plays a vital role in the overall development of youths and has pledged to use his program to spread awareness about resources and Money Talks Edu programs and services.
For over 31 years Brooklyn USA has a proven record of assisting underprivileged children to a promising future. We are proud to add financial literacy to their list of resources and look forward to empowering Brooklyn USA youths.
Councilman Kenyatta Johnson nominated Money Talks Edu's Founder, Crystal Evans and dozens of other women from the Philadelphia region for their incredible work in Philadelphia.
Money Talks Edu's newly published curriculum, "Road to Riches," and Money Talks Edu's cloud-based learning platform. Lessons include overviews on the relationship between Poverty & Socioeconomics, Financial Literacy, Spending, Saving & Budgeting, Debt & Income Management, Investing Concepts, and more.
With the integration of the curriculum and cloud-based learning platform Money Talks Edu offers both in-person and hybrid learning styles for the global collaborative learning environment and teacher, parent, and youth; and virtual personal finance competitions
Money Talks Edu financial literacy competition encourages children to learn about money, the value of money, the use of money, and the importance of understanding money as an asset to use on their behalf.
Teens are too young to have bad credit , yet if you don't teach them how to manage their finances when they are young. They will grow up embarrassed and in economic distress, questioning why no one taught them the vital money management skillsets needed to manage their lives.