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The Kansas City Fed offers free economic and personal finance resources for educators, bankers and consumers.
- Classroom Activities and
Select a category to explore free, age-specific tools for parents, educators and bankers to help children better understand economics and personal finance.
- Traveling Historical
- Resources for Bankers
in the Classroom
- Consumer Help
- Bank Director's Desktop
- Foreclosure Resources
- Credit Card Resources
In the Classroom
Enhance classroom learning by integrating free personal finance and economics resources into your curriculum. Register for free resources.
Continuing Education for Bankers
Stay on top of current trends, issues and regulations with a variety of resources for bankers and directors.
Use a variety of resources and tools to become more educated on financial and economic issues.
Book a tour of our Money Museums in Kansas City or Denver.
Jay Flies Through 10J
Participate in a program that allows students to explore their local economy with Jay Eagle.Learn more about the project.
Visit Jay's page to meet our Chief Eagle Officer and follow him and his friends on their learning quests.
Student Board of Directors
This unique program gives Tenth District students the opportunity to learn more about the Federal Reserve.
Check out a free trunk, filled with hands-on activities and lesson plans on money, economics and personal finance.
Inventors Become Entrepreneurs
We partnered with Conestoga Magnet School students in Omaha to develop a book on entrepreneurship, innovation and inventions.
Read engaging stories that blend economics and personal finance into life lessons that feature "money morals."
Fifty Nifty Econ Cards
Use our economic cards to expand elementary and middle school students’ vocabulary through activities and games.
Core Concept Cards
These concept cards teach high school students how to incorporate economics into their everyday lives.
Shred Challenge Student Competition
Prompted by an economic theme, students create an original work of art with approximately $800 in shredded money from the Kansas City Fed.