Introduction | Depository Institutions | Managing a Checking Account | Earning Interest | Online Banking | Review
Flash Card Deck created by Shannon Anderson-Rush with GoConqr
Join Code: YHUFD
Directions: Complete the Nearpod lesson. You must join the lesson using the join code YHUFD. If you do not join and use your first and last name, you will not receive credit for this assignment. You must complete all exercises and quizzes contained within the lesson.
Having a checking account at a bank or financial institution allows you to write checks to pay for goods and services, use a debit card to access your money, maintain a depository for your direct deposit paycheck or to get cash. Actually writing a check does not happen often anymore. "According to the Fed, debit cards and credit cards are by far consumers’ favorite way to make payments. Some 43 percent of the consumers surveyed by the Fed said debit was their preferred method of payment. Another 22 percent preferred using credit cards. A solid 30 percent preferred cash. Checks? Only 3 percent of the people who took part in the Fed study preferred using checks." Patrick
Directions: Many people make the mistake of thinking because they have checks or a debit card, then they have money. However, they fail to remember that once a check is written, it may be several days before it is cashed or when a purchase is made on a debit card, it take a little bit of time for the transaction to be reflected in your account. Don't make the mistake of spending money you do not have. It can be a very costly lesson known as an overdraft fee. An overdraft fee charged when a withdrawal from an individual's bank account exceeds the available balance. The bank will institute such a fee to cover the cost of the transaction. Overdraft fees vary by financial institution and can be incurred for each transaction going over the available account balance.
Complete the Overdraft Fee Analysis assignment. Students will mathematically assess the overdraft fees associated with major banks' checking accounts and write a brief argument based on their analysis. Download the assignment instructions and then upload the completed document to itsLearning.
When you receive a check from someone like your grandma, your bank will require you to endorse it before cashing it or depositing it. This is done by signing your name, in cursive (a really important reason to learn to write in cursive), on the back of the left end of the check. The endorsement gives your bank the legal right to process the check. There are several different types of check endorsements including a regular endorsement and a restrictive endorsement. Read the How to Endorse a Check wikiHow by Michael R. Lewis to learn more about bank endorsements including how to endorse a check.
A deposit slip many be required when you deposit money into your checking or savings account. Many banks, like Wells Fargo, no longer require their customers to use deposit slips. Instead, many customers are using mobile banking or their debt card for accessing account information. Examine the interactive to learn how to complete a Deposit slip should it be required at your financial institution now or in the future. This interactive requires you to enable Flash and this interactive has sound (excuse the creepy voice).
Interest is money paid regularly at a particular rate for the use of money lent, or for delaying the repayment of a debt when you borrow money. But interest is also money that is paid to you when you have a savings account, certificate of deposit and sometimes even a checking account. Simple interest is based on the principal amount of a loan or deposit, while compound interest is based on the principal amount and the interest that accumulates on it in every period. Since simple interest is calculated only on the principal amount of a loan or deposit, it's easier to determine than compound interest. Money earns compound interest when the interest earned is added to the original deposit each time it is calculated. So in the case of a savings account, the interest is compounded, either daily (best) or monthly or quarterly, and you earn interest on the interest.
Join Code: BMXYQ
Directions: Complete the Nearpod lesson. You must join the lesson using the join code BMXYQ. If you do not join and use your first and last name, you will not receive credit for this assignment. You must complete all exercises and quizzes contained within the lesson.
Directions: Watch the Simple Vs. Compound Interest Exercise video. Then download and complete the Simple Vs. Compound Interest Exercise. Upload the completed exercise to itsLeanring.
Online banking, also known as internet banking, is an electronic payment system that enables customers of a bank or other financial institution to conduct a range of financial transactions through the financial institution's website.
82% of US consumers banked online more than once in the past 30 days, whereas 68% had used an ATM and 68% had visited a bank branch more than once during that same time period (Nielsen, 2014). As of April 2016, PayPal’s traffic was 30 percent on mobile, and over a decade, PayPal has generated roughly $175 billion in mobile payments volume. Just five years ago, mobile accounted for only 1 percent of PayPal’s payments volume. (paypal.com, 2016).
Online banking gives you the ability to manage money online with your mobile device or computer. There's no need to visit a bank branch, and you can do what you need to do when it's most convenient for you. They can be easier to use, they usually have higher interest rates, they’re free or inexpensive, and they're better for tracking spending. Money is increasingly electronic. Some people still use cash, but other forms of payment have become more popular. Why? They can be easier to use, they're free or inexpensive, and they're better for tracking spending. Banks play a meaningful role in that evolution. Online banking used to be limited to banks that operated exclusively online. But now, even big brick-and-mortar banks and local credit unions offer online services. That said, you can still use an online-only bank. J. Pritchard (2019) "What is Online Banking?" the balance
Directions: Watch the following three commercials regarding online and mobile banking at three different banks.
What common themes do you see between the three commercials? Compose your respond and post to the What Are Online and Mobile Banking? discussion board. Response to at least two classmates to continue the collaborative discussion.
Directions: Finishing reading "What is Online Banking?" by Justin Pritchard in the balance. Students will explore the ever-evolving line of online and mobile finance tools available to supplement their banking. Download the Online Banking Tools Assignment sheet. Follow the instructions and complete the assignment sheet. Upload the completed assignment sheet to itsLearning.
Directions: Complete the Financial Football. You will play as a single player, select the "All Pro" option and a 30-minute game. At the end of the simulation, make a screenshot of the final screen and then reflect on what you learned about financial services by playing the game.
If you are having problems viewing this page, opening videos, or accessing the URLs, the direct links are posted below. All assignments are submitted in itsLearning. If you have having problems, contact Mrs. Rush through the itsLearning email client.
What is Online Banking?: https://www.thebalance.com/what-is-an-online-bank-315204
Checkbook image: Copyright ©MMXIX Patrick’s Place LLC.