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Intro to Economics : Money, History & Fiscal Faith (Teacher Guide) New Belongs to series: Intro to Economics: Money, History & Fiscal Faith

Author: N/A

Publisher: Master Books

Item #: J714

Pages: 140

Class: Paperback

Price: $18.95

This Intro to Economics course will help your high school students (10th-12th grade) understand Gods views on money. Students will finish this course knowing biblical and practical ways to avoid debt, save money, spend wisely, and give from a heart of grace. They can expect to study this material for 35-45 minutes twice a week.

This course also covers the origins and history of various currencies, the historical impact of the Federal Reserve, and modern money mechanics. The focus is on American currencies. Foreign students may want to supplement with resources about their nation's currency and economic framework.

Features: Each suggested weekly schedule has four easy-to-manage lessons that combine reading, worksheets, and vocabulary-building opportunities. Worksheets, quizzes, and tests are perforated and three-hole punched materials are easy to tear out, hand out, grade, and store. Adjust the schedule and materials needed to best work within your educational program. Space is given for assignments dates. There is flexibility in scheduling. Adapt the days to your school schedule.

Workflow: Students will read the pages in their book and then complete each section of the Teacher Guide. They should be encouraged to complete as many of the activities and projects as possible as well. Tests are given at regular intervals with space to record each grade. If used with younger students, they may be given the option of only choosing activities or projects of interest to them and taking open book tests.

Calculating Credits: This course should take between 60 to 90 hours to complete, depending on any additional hours spent on added research, essay writing assignments, or suggested lab work, if assigned. Elective courses that take 60 hours are commonly assigned credit, while those 120 hours or more are assigned a full credit; core courses require over 150 hours for a credit. Based on whether this is being used as a core or elective course, make your final credits calculation based on the total hours of coursework completed in the year.