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Financial Beginnings is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit that teaches individuals how to play an active role in their financial well-being. Developing this knowledge increases available life opportunities such as home ownership, higher education, and secure retirement.

Financial Beginnings affiliates invest in their communities' financial well-being and quality of life. Our programs serve all groups, but focus on populations most in need.

Financial Beginnings is the pathway to a financially literate nation.

  • Promotes self-sufficiency by teaching individuals how to proactively improve their financial health.
  • Supports un- and underbanked individuals in accessing and participating in financial services.
  • Increases equitable opportunities for economic advancement by prioritizing low-income and underserved communities.
  • Provides age-appropriate financial education that meets or exceeds state-specific standards.
  • Enhances financial resiliency among underserved populations.
  • Creates communities within which the need for financial education is recognized, and all sectors work collaboratively towards increased financial literacy.

Financial Beginnings offers a simple and full-service approach to program delivery.

State Standards: Curricula exceed established personal finance content standards.

Trained Volunteers: Industry professionals are trained to teach programs in partnership with schools and community groups.

Learning Materials: Participants receive a resource guide filled with valuable financial lessons for use during the program and to take home.

Simple Registration: Schools and community groups register online. Financial Beginnings takes care of the rest.


Help us celebrate Financial Literacy Month 2019 by spreading the word about the value and impact of financial education!

Financial Beginnings USA is expanding nationally. Find out more about becoming the founder of a Financial Beginnings Affiliate.

"Financial Beginnings’ lessons were important. A lot of people might now save themselves from falling into too much debt. It might even prevent someone from having to foreclose on their home." - Student Participant