Money Management Skills

Course No. 5231
Professor Michael Finke,
Texas Tech University
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84% of reviewers would recommend this product
Course No. 5231
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What Will You Learn?

  • numbers Learn how to properly use money management tools, including mutual funds, stocks, and bonds.
  • numbers Explore the pros and cons of different major investments, including college, retirement, and home ownership.
  • numbers Build a comprehensive financial plan that will help you achieve your unique financial goals.

Course Overview

Money management can be intimidating, but the good news is that the newest research into the human brain can help us understand why we make mistakes and how we can create an effective plan to meet our financial goals. Learning to navigate complex financial markets and create good financial habits is essential to the all-important goal of gaining control over our financial future.

Money management requires knowledge of financial products, investment and risk theory, and essential tax rules. But it also requires an understanding of how we as fallible humans make mistakes. These lectures will go beyond the advice of a traditional money management course and delve into the emerging science of financial decision-making. With this course, you’ll learn how to overcome your brain’s programming and avoid following your emotions down the wrong financial path.

The goal of money management is to maximize our happiness at every stage of our lives. Whether you are a novice investor or a seasoned pro, a young person getting started in life or a Baby Boomer contemplating retirement, Money Management Skills is an excellent primer for creating financial security. Taught by financial expert and Texas Tech University professor Michael Finke, these 12 practical lectures will boost your confidence around money management. This is not a course for big investors looking for the next hot stock. Rather, these lectures are for regular people who want to make sound financial decisions without obsessing over the daily changes in the market.

For most of us, a few basic principles of money management can help us get our financial houses in order, answering such questions as:

  • What are the optimal uses of credit and debt?
  • Is home ownership actually a good investment?
  • How much insurance do I really need?
  • Where should I invest my money?
  • What should I do to prepare for retirement?

Money Management Skills takes you on a tour of some of the most widely available financial products, from mutual funds to life insurance to college savings accounts. Professor Finke offers evidence-based guidance for building a financial strategy using these products. When you complete the course, you will have all the important information you need to manage your finances—as well as being aware of psychological pitfalls to avoid.

Manage Money for Every Stage of Your Life

After reviewing the psychology of decision-making—and how our instincts often steer us wrong when it comes to loss aversion, risk tolerance, and information overload—Professor Finke explains the “life cycle theory” of financial planning. This eye-opening theory offers a framework for making financial decisions based on the different stages of your life, and it will give you an entirely new perspective on money management.

The goal is simple: to get the most out of your money across time. There is a time in all of our lives where we should be borrowing more and saving less, and a time when we should be saving more and borrowing less. As he teases out the implications of this framework, Professor Finke introduces you to the range of financial products and tools at your disposal, including:

  • liquid assets,
  • stocks and bonds,
  • mutual funds,
  • credit,
  • mortgages,
  • insurance, and
  • estate planning.

You’ll receive a comprehensive overview of these options, as well as general guidance about the principles of taxation, building a credit history, analyzing your tolerance for risk, choosing a retirement age, and much more. Professor Finke ties it all together with the most up-to-date financial data and trends.

Create Your Long-Term Financial Plan

The tricky thing about financial management is that our instincts are often unreliable. Scientific evidence suggests that humans are hard-wired to make emotional decisions that prevent us from making good decisions under stress. For instance, we might be tempted to sell stock when the market falls, or we might overestimate certain risks while ignoring greater threats. The key to sound money management is to develop patience and discipline for the long haul.

Money Management Skills gives you a rational blueprint for setting financial goals, managing debt responsibly, setting aside money for retirement, taking advantage of tax benefits, navigating end-of-life issues, and much more. You’ll discover a host of basic rules of thumb, such as:

  • Education is one of the most valuable investments you can make for yourself or your children.
  • Choose passive, low-expense mutual or index funds for long-term investing, and be sure to diversify your portfolio.
  • Term life insurance is a great value, but depending on your tolerance for risk, comprehensive auto insurance might not be such a good deal.
  • Retiring just a few years later can leave you with significantly more money to spend annually during your retirement.

While everyone’s life is different, the information and sound advice in this course will empower you to create your own financial plan to reach your goals. Professor Finke provides a worry-free approach to handling all aspects of money management.

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12 lectures
 |  Average 30 minutes each
  • 1
    Understanding Your Financial Brain
    Begin your course with an examination of the brain to explore the tension between conscious decision-making and the automatic emotional response of our limbic systems. This tension affects many of our approaches to financial management, including our innate aversion to loss, our tolerance of risk, and our investment confidence. x
  • 2
    Managing Money with Life Cycle Theory
    In this lecture, you will reconsider your entire approach to your finances. Life cycle theory is a framework for making financial decisions at different stages in your life, and it offers sound guidance for saving, borrowing, and investing across time. In other words, it's about making sure you get the most out of your money from young adulthood through retirement. x
  • 3
    Basic Investing: Keep It Simple
    You don't have to be a financial guru to make wise investment choices. In fact, as you will learn in this lecture, a few basic rules of thumb are all most of us need to make solid financial choices. Review the basics of investment and risk, the importance of diversification, and a simple theory for building a profitable investment portfolio. x
  • 4
    The Key Financial Instruments
    Tour the range of investment options, from liquid assets such as cash and checking accounts to long-term assets such as mutual funds, stocks, and bonds. See what fees and returns you can expect from each type of instrument - and what tax obligations you may incur. Then build a strategy of investment for the long haul. x
  • 5
    How to Use Credit Optimally
    Debt can be intimidating, but when used appropriately, it is a powerful tool. Psychology plays a key role when we take on debt, so it is important to recognize bad habits such as impulsiveness. After getting an overview of credit and credit history, you'll survey the variety of loans available, from credit cards to auto loans to mortgages. x
  • 6
    Investing in Education
    Most economists would agree that education offers one of the highest returns of any investment; however, paying for college often involves taking on student loans. Whether you're a high school student or a parent preparing to pay for your child's tuition, learn the key risks of student loans, and see what tax advantages you might apply toward a college education. x
  • 7
    The Economics of Home Ownership
    After education, home ownership might be the most important financial decision we make in our lifetimes. Is home ownership really a great investment? When should you buy a house versus renting? Examine these questions as well as the basics of obtaining a mortgage. Key considerations include types of loan, mortgage insurance, points, and taxes. x
  • 8
    Managing Risk with Insurance
    Insurance is really about risk management." The world abounds with perils, and insurance is about estimating the probability of a loss and weighing the cost of insurance versus potential out-of-pocket expenses. Fortunately, some elementary principles help guide you toward critical coverage and help you avoid less beneficial policies." x
  • 9
    Essential Tax Principles
    No discussion of finances can evade the topic of taxes. In this lecture, Professor Finke provides a clear and concise overview of the U.S. income tax system: how our income is taxed, as well as the myriad credits and deductions that are available. His discussion also includes payroll and state taxes, as well as other taxes the average American pays. x
  • 10
    Saving for Retirement
    When should you retire? And how do you save enough to ensure that you're financially covered for the future? This lecture demystifies the retirement savings process with continuing guidance from the life cycle theory of managing money. Explore the different investment options at your disposal - including 401(k)s, IRAs, and annuities - and build a strategy for retirement. x
  • 11
    Fundamentals of Estate Planning
    The goal of estate planning is to prepare your financial affairs to save your relatives from a confusing mess of assets, liabilities, and property transfers after you've passed. Here you'll discover a roadmap for sorting out your affairs, setting up trusts for your assets, and creating a plan for your end-of-life care options. x
  • 12
    Putting Your Financial Plan Together
    Wrap up the course by building a solid and realistic financial plan. You'll learn how to set up a cash-flow statement, prepare a budget for future expenditures, and make a balance sheet for your estate planning process. Then, apply the fundamentals of this course to achieving your financial goals. x

Lecture Titles

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What's Included

What Does Each Format Include?

Video DVD
Instant Video Includes:
  • Download 12 video lectures to your computer or mobile app
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps
Video DVD
DVD Includes:
  • 12 lectures on 2 DVDs
  • 104-page printed course guidebook
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps

What Does The Course Guidebook Include?

Video DVD
Course Guidebook Details:
  • 104-page printed course guidebook
  • Photos & illustrations
  • Suggested readings
  • Questions to consider

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Your professor

Michael  Finke

About Your Professor

Michael Finke
Texas Tech University
Professor Michael Finke is a Professor of Personal Financial Planning and Director of the Retirement Planning and Living Consortium at Texas Tech University, where he leads the doctoral program—considered the premier academic program in financial planning. He has doctoral degrees in Consumer Science from The Ohio State University and in Finance from the University of Missouri. A longtime advocate for ethical...
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Also By This Professor


Money Management Skills is rated 4.5 out of 5 by 60.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I liked it. I bought this course two weeks ago and I liked it. Didn’t take too long to complete.
Date published: 2020-05-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Better than business school My mother died when I was in my mid-twenties, and I inherited a bit of money. I didn't understand investments, so I went to business school. Although I could have done worse things in my twenties than go to graduate school, I wish I'd had this set of lectures at that age, as they are a much-easier path to the things I wanted to learn. The professor cuts through a lot of myths, and does so in an accessible style.
Date published: 2020-04-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from This course is of Great value! I have done a few courses by now and, this is one of the best. The Professor has a great personality and you realize the easy of how he speaks that he really knows the topic. I have gotten a lot of great info. on what I need to do in my own small money world.
Date published: 2020-03-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I REALLY liked it! I REALLY liked it! The course was a quality overview of personal finance.
Date published: 2020-01-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Must viewing for young people Bravura in concept and execution. This course should be required viewing for everyone in their late-teens or early 20s. I will encourage it to my kids. Even if they don’t watch it, I will use this as the basis for any advice they are willing take from me. It covers everything you need to know to financially flourish. If you are already a money management guru, then you probably won’t get much out of the course, maybe nothing at all. Most useful for me was that it provoked me to consider money management and risk in terms of where I am in my life. While watching the course, I realized I have essentially been on autopilot for a number of years. It was very useful to acknowledge that my goals and needs today are not the same as they were 20 years ago and then to reflect on how I should practically adjust my financial portfolio.
Date published: 2019-12-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I wish I would have taken this course 50 years ago This is the kind of course that should be included in every college degree program. If you are really being prepared to make more money than the average Joe, you should know how to manage it to provide the best possible life style.
Date published: 2019-05-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from A very informative lecture This is a great lecture and I wish there were more on budgeting and finance.
Date published: 2019-04-29
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Some good info - with caveats I just finished this course and find myself somewhat ambivalent about it. I opted for the audio only version and found I could follow the course quite well. The professor presented the material well and was well versed regarding his topic overall. I found lecture 1 to be a bit of "overkill" for the intended topic of introductory money management. I don't see how a discussion of how the brain functions to be germane to the topic. Even though Behavioral Finance is a blossoming new field and holds a lot of promise, I didn't see it being beneficial to the actual course content. Lecture 2 was, as the professor explained, a different perspective on money management. However, to say that money management is based on a life cycle theory seems a bit overbold. If one accepts the premise of the Life Management Cycle and equates it with money management, one will see the course much differently than one who doesn't ascribe to that particular theory. For myself, I'm not a big advocate of that theory as I think it is overly simplistic. I'm not sure I would accept the concept that the amount of happiness one enjoys in life is related to spending the same amount each year during one's life. There are way to many other variables that are entailed in happiness and enjoying life, money is only one factor, and I don't consider it to be a significant factor regarding happiness. The rest of the lectures tended to be well thought out and well presented. He brought up many good points that would potentially be helpful if one would follow the suggestions. His lecture on financial planning could be of great value to many, however, I think he went a little "over the head" of someone just starting to develop a financial plan and budget by his discussion of cash flow statements and balance sheets. Those statements can be quite intimidating to people just developing their own financial plan. I think it would have been more appropriate to follow the KISS principle and keep it short and simple, that often works best. Professor Finke tended to overlook the reality of personal behavior. He proposed the Life Cycle Theory as a way to look at money management but did not stop to reflect that people don't react that way in reality. A number of years ago, a book titled The Power of Money Dynamics contained a chapter on insurance that proposed that people stop buying whole life insurance. The authors' recommendation was that people instead, purchase term life insurance as it is much cheaper than whole life insurance and insures people for a specific time period which may be more appropriate for their own life. The author then suggested that people take the difference between the cost of the whole life insurance product and the term life insurance product, and invest it as they would come out ahead in the long run. The idea is an excellent one. However, it does not take into consideration that it isn't realistic. What generally happens is that people buy the term insurance but don't invest the difference, instead they use the extra to "enjoy" their life more, but often leaving themselves underinsured, especially later in life when insurance is more expensive. Professor Finke may have not taken into consideration how people react in real life. I often find that those whose life is spent in academia tend to lose sight of the realities of life for the average person, a fairly common occurrence unfortunately. Theories are wonderful in many ways, but they are still theories. Overall, the course was a good overview of money management, my own ambivalence notwithstanding. I would recommend the course with the above caveats. I think the information is useful and can be of value to many, especially those who haven't already developed a money management style of their own. Be sure to question some of the assumptions and use the knowledge to develop your own money management style that fits your own life.
Date published: 2019-03-03
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Most of the content was pretty good I have done my own financial planning and investing since the first day I started working over 30 years ago. I have read many different books and articles relating to investing and money management. There have been dozens of market cycles over those years (both in the stock market and in the industry I worked). In the end, I have been successful enough to retire a few years ago at age 53. So, while I have no degree or license in any area of finance, I consider myself quite knowledgeable about the topic, and I heard most of the content before. The good news is that this professor did cover a fairly broad range of topics relating to personal finance, and with enough detail to avoid overwhelming a novice or intermediate audience and yet giving them a pretty good framework to achieve decent personal money management skills. I also think that most people could do fine with the audio version rather than the video. I find that many of the first lectures for these TGC courses to be tough to get through, but then they pick up speed starting in lecture 2. In this course, I loved lecture 1! I wish there was a whole course offered at TGC that does a deep dive into the psychology and neurology of investing and debt management. I thought the professor mentioned a course he had on similar topic, but I found this to be his only course on the TGC, and I haven’t yet encountered any other course covering this idea. I do have a problem with this course, and I consider it a serious one. It is the only thing that prevents me from giving a full 5 star rating across the board. Lecture 2 is dedicated to only one money management theory he calls the Life Cycle. It gave me the “say what now?!” moment. This theory goes against everything I have learned about investing. So, I went online to search for more information. It was not easy since there are life cycle funds and an associated life cycle investing theory that is very popular, but unrelated to this course’s Life Cycle theory. I only found some economic papers and articles discussing theories, surveys and models. Nothing with what I would consider scientific rigor proving this theory actually works in real life. Telling young people they shouldn’t worry about investing until later in life is problematic, and for many reasons. I have never met anyone in their 30’s, 40’s and beyond saying they wished they never invested or invested less in their 20’s or 30’s. Rather they wished they knew more about investing, invested more and hadn’t spent money on frivolous things. The longer you delay investing, the more opportunities and benefits you will lose forever. This includes 401k employer matching and stock participation programs. You also lose the benefits of compounding growth and time related risk management. Furthermore, the earlier you establish good investing habits, the better off you will be in the long run. And so on… The problem is that you can’t go back and fix the problem; you can only start new at the point when you get that light bulb moment, and then play the stressful game of catchup. There are models and theories, and then there is that pesky thing called reality. What happens when you get laid off in your 40’s and find that companies would rather pay for cheaper new college graduates than your expensive experience? What happens when you discover nursing home care that you or a loved one needs costs from $30k to over $150k per year depending on location and amount of care needed? These are just a few of the things that have happened to my friends and family. I believe these event occurrences and costs are usually underestimated. Sure you can probably buy oddball insurance policies to cover all kinds of potential problems like these. But if you have money to spend on expensive insurance products, you have money to invest. I would chose to invest, particularly if you are young. Wouldn't it be less stressful for you if you were financially prepared for these events? Wouldn't it be better for you to decide when you retire on factors other than when you can financially manage to do so? Oddly enough, the professor makes many statements that seem to contradict this Life Cycle theory throughout the course, so it just gets quite confusing. I would suggest that people investigate other strategies before swallowing this theory.
Date published: 2018-10-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from ordered 2 weeks ago and very informative and helpful
Date published: 2018-04-06
Rated 5 out of 5 by from great course for new investor Good insight into life time investing, had my 20 something children watch with me and I think they found it worth while.
Date published: 2018-03-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Better than the title suggests I hesitated to get this course because I consider myself pretty experienced at dealing with finances — I figured it would be too basic for me. I ended up getting it because I thought it might be useful for my children and possibly grandchildren, but wanted to watch it first. I am only halfway through the course so far and am delighted: his presentation is engaging, concepts interesting, and has come up with things I didn’t know. It can only get better as I proceed (if not, I will come back and edit my review). Some folks were critical of lecture 2. I thought the theory was correct, but people aren’t machines, and what Professor Finke was suggesting could excuse and set up some very bad habits in young people starting out. So grow up, take it with a grain of salt and have the young people save a nominal amount each payday just to get in the habit. No one is making you do everything exactly as he says, these are only ideas to consider. I will look for other courses by him because I’m finding this one so interesting.
Date published: 2017-11-18
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Dangerous. This is dangerous stuff. He doesn’t even realize how self-contradictory he is. His first lecture emphasizes that we’re not very trustworthy about sticking to plans because of the lymbic system, etc. He uses the rider and elephant analogy. Okay. Suppose that’s true. Then the last thing in the world you’d want to do is make a habit of borrowing when you’re young, because (according to the rider/elephant theory) you’d always think “I’ll start saving tomorrow.” Yet that is exactly what he preaches because he’s learned about the Lifecycle hypothesis. Probably the scariest part of all of this is that he seems totally oblivious to the contradiction. He totally ignores the fairly high rate of bankruptcy, and the causal connection between debt, especially consumption debt (see, e.g. Household Consumption and Personal Bankruptcy, Ning Zhu, J. of Legal Studies, vol. 40, Jan 2011), and depression (see, e.g. Debt and Depression: Causal Links and Social Norm Effects, John Gathergood, Economic Journal, Vol. 122, Sept. 2012). In other words, while he wants you to think that he’s on the cutting edge, he is really trapped in an academic echo-chamber that is quite a bit behind the times. The riskiness of consumption debt is almost impossible to miss, unless you live in an ivory tower. Does he not know that in the US alone almost 10 million people lost their homes in the 2008 crisis and its aftermath? Does he think that has anything to do with debt? I would never recommend this program, because his ideas are so dangerous.
Date published: 2017-10-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Matches My Experience My late husband was a CPA, CFO. My brother-in-law is a financial planner/stock broker. I am a theatre/music person. I listened to this course for a better grasp of handling my estate and found that I recognized much of what was taught because of life experience with my husband. The material, which is not my favorite topic--that's why I only rated the content 4 stars, was presented in an interesting manner, and I especially was intrigued by the teacher's lifetime financial strategy suggestions. I appreciated the confirmation that I'd been living by sound financial principles, and am anxious to have my children listen to the lectures as well. I believe the information presented will enable them to make better financial choices for their futures. I can vouch for the success that comes from following the sound financial principles presented in this course.
Date published: 2017-09-15
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Starts with silly premise He begins by expounding the idea that our spending should be flat throughout or life. Borrow when young, repay & invest during prime years, then draw down savings in old age. Crazy. Some sections are crammed with ideas that aren't covered in any depth and others vere into trivia that virtually everyone knows.
Date published: 2017-07-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent advice on spending over a lifetime The concept of smoothing your spending over the course of your life. Allows you to be able to enjoy your entire life not just a specific period like retirement. The course also focuses on keeping investing simple which lowers fees and minimizes risk. The professor was informative and able to communicate his message in a positive and succinct manner.
Date published: 2017-05-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Road map for my grandson's financial future! I purchased this for my grandson's 18th birthday to provide a road map for his financial future. I look forward to going through the course with him to make sure he stays on the right financial road!
Date published: 2017-03-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great overview course I've listened to this course a couple of times and love it. I mostly listen while I drive to work so sometimes it's helpful to listen more than once. I'm not a financial person, not especially trained in managing finances. I'm in charge of my own life and savings however, so this course I found very instructive. I'd imagine people with financial backgrounds would say it's too simplistic, but that's just the level I needed to start with. if you're looking for an overview type of course, this is terrific. Easy to understand, good examples given from the professor's own life and teachings with his students, and and very helpful. Thank you Great Courses for another winner.
Date published: 2017-02-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Money Management Skills This course is superb. I should have reviewed it 30 years ago. Unbiased and many excellentpointers
Date published: 2017-01-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Everyone can learn something from this Everyone, regardless of education level can learn something from this course.
Date published: 2016-12-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from very valuable and easy to understand Great presentation of deep and important information.
Date published: 2016-12-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Starting Over I wish I had this 30 years ago. You hear that time and time again. But it rings true today for me. I'm really learning a lot and getting motivated to turn around my financial habbits and lifestyle. The information presented has been a real help to get me started and organized in the right direction. I am making the plans needed for success, and am trying to stay out of the way of this achievement. I'm running low on time now that I'm in my 50's and still have credit card habbits that are so damaging to my future. Cut em up and put em away.
Date published: 2016-12-06
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Overall good I got this course to preview it to decide whether it would be good for my 28 and 32-year old daughters. It was pretty comprehensive, and I did learn a few things. I suspect that someone who doesn't have a good foundation in financial matters could easily become overwhelmed by this course, but if someone can stick it out they will learn a lot. My biggest complaint relates to Chapter 2. The idea of distributing spending across uniformly across a lifetime is presented. This absolutely makes no sense to me. He says that if one predicts that lifetime earnings will average X, then at a young age one should borrow so as to spend X per year--and then in later years when earnings are higher one should pay back the loan. This doesn't take into account uncertainty and interest rates. And surely it doesn't make sense for a 20 year old who predicts a $150,000 income later in life to borrow so as to spend that much now!! In the discussions on retirement planning, there is virtually no discussion of uncertainty.
Date published: 2016-10-27
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great overview course I wish I'd known some of this a decade or two ago. On the other hand I've done okay with my retirement savings, and this course helped to affirm that. Also this course helped provide some pointers for future asset management. As I approach retirement, I need to shift my thinking, and this course helps with that. The professors style is direct and clear, perfect for a non-economist, non-finance geek like me. I understand some other reviewers critique that it's too simple, but for me, it was a perfect overview. I hate going to see my finance guy and having no clue what he's talking about. Now I'll know.
Date published: 2016-08-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Course If you desire to understand money management this course for you.
Date published: 2016-07-08
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Needs improvement This course provides a quick introduction to basic information that everyone should know. However, it very much needs improvement. It especially needs many more graphics. As it stands, there's no point to purchasing a DVD. An audio recording will do. Following are some suggestions for a much-needed revision. 1. Add graphics, such as plots, phrases summarizing what's said, calculations. 2. Definitions of terminology, especially terms from microeconomics such as present value. 3. A live audience. The pacing between one camera and another is highly artificial. 4. Frequent changes in the setting and the professor's clothing. 5. Some mention of the effects of inflation. While very low now, that will change.
Date published: 2016-06-10
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Depends on the Audience Whether you will enjoy this course, or benefit from it, depends on how much you already know about financial management. The course assumes that the listener has little or no financial background and also assumes the listener has a moderate to low income. That being said, the course has a lot of helpful and intelligent advice. I appreciate that the professor often cited studies to back his assertions about the best way to tackle certain money management issues. I wish the Great Courses made a similar course aimed at high school students or young adults.
Date published: 2016-03-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Good fundamentals This course provided me with useful tips and reflections on how to improve my money management. It contains a variety of different topics presented in a way which is both professional and easy to understand. I wish it were less US-centered, because many parts of different lessons are only relevant to people in the US and provide little information to others. Overall, thanks to this course I I feel better empowered to manage money in a more rational and less random way, so I definitely recommend it to anybody who has no prior (or very little) financial knowledge.
Date published: 2016-02-09
Rated 4 out of 5 by from WORTH YOUR MONEY Highly professional course, very understandable, helpful for decisions in your investment, the teacher very knowledgeable, i would recommend this course to everyone that have not decided on any investment and is ready to do it
Date published: 2016-01-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent This is an excellent, although brief, course. The focus is on the psychology of human decision making and this is an extremely important topic. Of course this course would be most valuable for someone in their twenties before purchasing a house. There is also value for anyone at almost any age. if you are retired then this is probably only of value in sharing and discussing with younger family members. Brief, but it accomplishes it's mission and should leave anyone (that is open minded) better prepared to manage their own finances. Don't expect any detailed stock investment tips but some very good basics are covered.
Date published: 2015-09-12
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