2 pay yourself first (a little can add up) example 1: Save this each week At % Interest In 10 years you ll have $7.00 5% $4, % 9, % 14, % 18, % 23,600 example 2: If you invest $1,000 each year ($19.20 per week) Interest Rate 5 yrs. 10 yrs. 15 yrs. 20 yrs. 5% $5,525 $12,578 $21,578 $33,065 6% 5,637 13,181 23,276 36,786 7% 5,751 13,816 25,129 40,995 8% 5,867 14,487 27,152 45,762 9% 5,985 15,193 29,361 51,160 10% 6,105 15,937 31,772 57,257 11% 6,228 16,722 34,405 64,203 12% 6,353 17,548 37,279 75,052 overhead 12-A
3 types of savings accounts savings account Depositor receives a passbook in which deposits, withdrawals, and interest are recorded. Average interest rate is fairly low and may vary slightly from institution to institution. Funds are easily accessible, in person, at an ATM, or through Internet banking. Passbook can be updated at an ATM. chequing/savings account Basically the same as a savings account, except depositor may receive monthly statements instead of a passbook. Funds are easily accessible in person, by writing a cheque, at an ATM, through Internet banking or by Interac Direct Payment. Interest rates vary, based on type of account and size of balance. Interest-earning chequing account. Combines benefits of chequing and savings. Depositor usually earns interest on amounts above a set level in his/her account. overhead 12-B
4 term deposits what they are and how they work Financial institution pays a fixed amount of interest for a fixed amount of money for a fixed amount of time, usually less than one year. benefits No risk Simple No fees Offers higher interest rates than savings accounts and lower than a GIC trade-offs Money locked in for fixed term, compared to savings account Withdrawal penalty if cashed before end of fixed term (penalty may be higher than interest earned) overhead 12-C
5 guaranteed investment certificates (GICs) what they are and how they work Financial institution pays a fixed amount of interest for a fixed amount of money for a fixed amount of time, usually for longer than a year Most institutions require a larger minimum deposit than for a term deposit benefits No risk Simple No fees Offers higher interest rates than a savings account and term deposit trade-offs Money locked in for fixed and longer term, compared to term deposit Withdrawal penalty if cashed before expiration date (penalty can be higher than the interest earned) Note: GICs mature if the holder dies before the maturity date. overhead 12-D
6 how simple and compound interest are calculated simple interest calculation Dollar Amount x Interest rate x Length of Time (in years) = Amount Earned example If you had $100 in a savings account that paid 6% simple interest, during the first year you would earn $6 in interest. $100 x 0.06 x 1 = $6 At the end of two years you would have earned $12. The account would continue to grow at a rate of $6 per year, despite the accumulated interest. compound interest calculation Interest is paid on original amount of deposit, plus any interest earned. (Original $ Amount + Earned Interest) x Interest Rate x Length of Time = Amount Earned example If you had $100 in a savings account that paid 6% interest compounded annually, the first year you would earn $6.00 in interest. $100 x 0.06 x 1 = $6 $100 + $6 = $106 With compound interest, the second year you would earn $6.36 in interest. The calculation the second year would look like this: $106 x 0.06 x 1 = $6.36 $ = $ overhead 12-E (i)
7 how simple and compound interest are calculated a compound interest formula: Amount = Original $ Amount (1 + Interest Rate) N where N is the number of compounding periods example If you had $100 in a savings account that paid 6% interest compounded annually over 2 years, your investment would grow to $ $100 x (1 +.06) 2 = $ If compounded semi-annually N = 4 $100 x (1 +.06) 4 = $ overhead 12-E (ii)
8 choosing a savings account factors that determine the dollar yield on an account: Interest rate (also called rate of return, or annual yield) All money earned comes from this factor. the following factors reduce money earned and can even turn it into a loss: Fees, charges, and penalties Usually based on minimum balance requirements, or transaction fees. Balance requirements On term deposits, most banks will pay different interest rates for different size balances. (Higher balance usually earns a higher rate.) Balance calculation method Most calculate daily. Some use average of all daily balances. overhead 12-F
9 the rule of 72 to determine about how many years it will take to double your money: 72 divided by Interest rate you can get = Years to double investment to determine the interest rate that will double your money in a set number of years: 72 divided by Years to double investment = Interest rate required overhead 12-G
10 bonds what they are A bond is an IOU, certifying that you loaned money to a government or corporation and outlining the terms of repayment. how they work types Buyer may purchase a bond at a discount. The bond has a fixed interest rate for a fixed period of time. When the time is up, the bond is said to have matured and the buyer may redeem the bond for the full face value. Canada Savings Bonds The safest investment you can make, backed by the Government of Canada. Government Issued by federal, provincial, or municipal governments to raise money for government projects. Corporate Sold by private companies to raise money. If company goes bankrupt, bondholders have first claim to assets, before stockholders. overhead 12-H
11 mutual funds what they are Professionally managed portfolios made up of stocks, bonds, and other investments. how they work Individuals buy shares, and fund uses money to purchase stocks, bonds, and other investments. Profits returned to shareholders monthly, quarterly, or semi-annually in the form of dividends. advantages Allows small investors to take advantage of professional account management and diversification normally only available to large investors. types of mutual funds Balanced Fund includes a broad mix of stocks and bonds. Global Bond Fund has corporate bonds of companies from around the world. Global Stock Fund has stocks from companies in many parts of the world. Growth Fund emphasizes companies that are expected to increase in value; also has higher risk. Portfolios can vary widely in stock selection. Dividend Fund features stock and bonds with common or preferred shares that generate dividends. Specialized Fund invests in stocks of companies in a specific industry (such as technology, health care, banking, energy, natural resources). overhead 12-I (i)
12 mutual funds (continued) types of mutual funds (continued) Money Market Fund features short term instruments (less than one year) and T-bills. Bond Fund features government and corporate bonds. overhead 12-I (ii)
13 stocks what they are Stock represents ownership of a corporation. Stockholders own a share of the company and are entitled to a share of the profits as well as a vote in how the company is run. how earnings are made Company profits may be divided among shareholders in the form of dividends. Dividends are usually paid quarterly. Larger profits can be made through an increase in the value of the stock on the open market. advantages If the market value goes up, the gain can be considerable. Money is easily accessible. disadvantages If market value goes down, the loss can be considerable. Selecting and managing stock often requires study and the help of a good brokerage firm. overhead 12-J
14 real estate ways to invest Buy a house, live in it, and sell it later at a profit. Buy income property (such as an apartment house or a commercial building) and rent it. Buy land and hold it until it rises in value. advantages Excellent protection against inflation. disadvantages Can be difficult to convert into cash. A specialized type of investment requiring study and knowledge of business. capital gains: profits from the sale of a capital asset such as stocks, bonds, or real estate, are also tax deferred; you do not have to pay the tax on these profits until the asset is sold. overhead 12-K
15 registered retirement savings plans (RRSPs) what they are and how they work Plans that help individuals set aside money to be used after they retire. Income tax not immediately due on money put into a retirement account, or on the interest it makes. Income tax paid when money is withdrawn. Penalty charges apply if money is withdrawn before the maturity date, except under certain circumstances. Income after retirement is usually lower, so tax rate is lower. RRSP VALUE AT END OF YEAR ($13,500 ANNUAL INVESTMENT AT 7% COMPOUNDED ANNUALLY) DATE OF ANNUAL INVESTMENT YEAR JANUARY 2 EVERY MONTH MARCH 1 OF TAX YEAR ($1,125/MO.) OF NEXT YEAR 7 $125, $121, $103, , , , , , , ,165, ,130, ,074, ,996, ,936, ,851, When to contribute The best time to contiribute to your RRSP is early in the tax year as opposed to waiting until the deadline the following year. You may also contribute on a monthly basis. The chart above indicates the differences in your investment values based on when you contribute. For example, if you contribute a total of $13,500 a year to your fund, the value after 7 years will be over $20,000 more if you make it in a lump sum contribution at the beginning of the year, instead of waiting until the deadline the following year, and almost $4,000 more than if you contribute monthly. After 35 years, the difference will be as much as $145,000! overhead 12-L
16 registered education savings plans (RESPs) What they are and how they work A tax-sheltered investment plan designed to help you finance your children s post-secondary education. Investment income earned on contributions grows tax-free until the child is ready for post-secondary education. The student usually pays no tax when the funds are withdrawn, for educational purposes, as he/she typically has little income. Parents, grandparents, aunts and uncles, or anyone else who wants to assist a child s education can participate. The federal government will contribute a grant representing 20% on the first $2,000 in annual contributions made to an RESP for children under age 18. (Canada Education Savings Grant - CESG). overhead 12-M
17 registered retirement income funds (RRIFs) What they are and how they work A popular retirement income option, and natural extension of an RRSP. Basically a RRIF pays you back your RRSP investment as income. Required by law to convert RRSP s into a qualified form of retirement income once you reach age 69. Allows you to withdraw regular amounts of income over several years. All withdrawls are added to your taxable income for that year and you pay income tax only on the amount you withdraw. There is a minimum amount which you must withdraw each year based on your age. Plans are flexible because you decide the amount (above the minimum) and how often you receive the payments. You can make changes to the amount and payment schedule at any time or you may close the RRIF entirely and pay the appropriate tax on the entire amount. overhead 12-N
18 comparing savings and investment plans minimum instrument maturity risk yield balance taxable? Savings Account Immediate CDIC insures up Low $5 Yes to $60,000 Time/term Deposits 90 days or more CDIC insures up Moderate Varies Yes to $60,000 Bonds Corporate 5 30 years Some Moderate $1,000 Yes Municipal 1 20 years Some Moderate $5,000 Yes Stocks Immediate Low to high Low to high Varies Yes CAN Treasury Bills 1 year or less None Moderate $10,000 Federal only Notes 1 10 years None $1,000 Federal only Bonds years None $1,000 Federal only Mutual Funds Varies Low to high Moderate Varies Usually Retirement Funds When buyer is Low Moderate Varies At maturity 69 years old overhead 12-O
19 avoiding investment fraud each year billions of dollars are lost to fraudulent investments. Some of the most common include: Illegal pyramids, insider trading, and unlicensed investment brokers High-risk penny stocks and fraudulent securities Fraudulent franchises and business opportunities Internet services, 900-numbers, and high-tech investments promising high profits and minimal risk Opportunities to invest in movie deals and other entertainment ventures with promises of guaranteed profits and failure to disclose risk to protect yourself from becoming a victim of investment fraud, take the following actions: Become informed about investments and industries before investing Talk with others who have made similar investments Obtain information from provincial and federal regulatory agencies Never buy over the phone without first investigating the situation Avoid investment opportunities promising large returns in a short amount of time that seem too good to be true they probably are! overhead 12-P
20 lesson twelve saving and investing student activities
22 name: date: calculating interest directions Write the answers to the following questions in the blanks provided. Use the space below each problem to show how you arrived at your answers. 1. If you put $200 in a savings account that paid 5.5% simple interest each year, how much interest would you earn in five years? 2. If you put $150 in a savings account that paid 6% compounded yearly, how much interest would you earn in five years? 3. If you put $25 each month into a savings account that paid a simple interest rate of 6.5% each year, how much interest would you have in your account at the end of two years? 4. If you put $10 each week into a savings account that paid 6% interest compounded yearly, how much money would you have in your account after three years? activity 12-2
23 calculating interest answer key directions Write the answers to the following questions in the blanks provided. Use the space below each problem to show how you arrived at your answers. 1. If you put $200 in a savings account that paid 5.5% simple interest each year, how much interest would you earn in five years? $55 $200 x = $11 $11 x 5 = $55 2. If you put $150 in a savings account that paid 6% compounded yearly, how much interest would you earn in five years? $50.73 $150 x 1.06 = $159 (after1year) $159 x 1.06 = $ (after2years) $ x 1.06 = $178.65(after3years) $ x 1.06 = $ (after4years) $ x 1.06 = $ (after5years) 3. If you put $25 each month into a savings account that paid a simple interest rate of 6.5% each year, how much interest would you have in your account at the end of two years? $ $ x = $ (after1year) $ x = $ $ $ = $ (after2years) 4. If you put $10 each week into a savings account that paid 6% interest compounded yearly, how much money would you have in your account after three years? $1, $10 x 52 = $520 $520 x $ (after1year) $ $520 = $1, $1, x 1.06 = $1, (after2years) $1, $520 = $1, $1, x 1.06 = $1, (after3years) activity answers 12-2 key
24 name: date: selecting mutual funds directions For each of the investment situations below, select the type of mutual fund that would be most appropriate from this list: Balanced Fund Dividend Fund Global Bond Fund Global Stock Fund Growth Fund Money Market Fund Mortgage Fund Specialized Fund 1. A person wants an international mutual fund without the risks associated with stocks. 2. An investor wants to invest in short-term debt instruments. 3. An investor is interested in investing in energy stocks. 4. A person wants to invest in stocks from around the world. 5. A person is interested in long-term growth for future financial security. 6. An investor seeks to buy stock in companies located in Europe and Asia. 7. A retired person desires investment earnings from common and preferred shares that generate dividends. 8. A person wants to invest in a blend of stocks and bonds. 9. An investor wants to invest in technology industry stocks. 10. A person invests some funds in residential mortgages. activity 12-3
25 selecting mutual funds answer key directions For each of the investment situations below, select the type of mutual fund that would be most appropriate from this list: Balanced Fund Dividend Fund Global Bond Fund Global Stock Fund Growth Fund Money Market Fund Mortgage Fund Specialized Fund 1. A person wants an international mutual fund without the risks associated with stocks. GlobalBond Fund 2. An investor wants to invest in short-term debt insturments. Money MarketFund 3. An investor is interested in investing in energy stocks. SpecializedFund 4. A person wants to invest in stocks from around the world. GlobalStockFund 5. A person is interested in long-term growth for future financial security. Growth Fund 6. An investor seeks to buy stock in companies located in Europe and Asia. GlobalStockFund 7. A retired person desires investment earnings from common and preferred shares that generate dividends. Dividend Fund 8. A person wants to invest in a blend of stocks and bonds. BalancedFund 9. An investor wants to invest in technology industry stocks. SpecializedFund 10. A person invests some funds in residential mortgages. Mortgage Fund activity answers 12-3 key
26 name: date: test your knowledge of saving and investing directions Write the answers to the following questions in the blanks provided. Use the space below each problem to show how you arrived at your answers. 1. How long would it take to double your money in an account that paid 6% per year? 2. What interest rate would double your money in 5 years? In the space provided, write the letter of the savings account or savings method the statement represents. More than one response may apply. a) Savings account c) Term Deposit b) Chequing/Savings account e) Guaranteed Investment Certificate 3. A combination of a chequing and savings account. Interest rates, which are based on a complex structure, vary with the size of your balance. 4. Good investment for a longer period of time. 5. Usually provides a passbook to customers. 6. Bank pays a fixed amount of interest, on a fixed amount of money, for a fixed amount of time, usually for less than one year. 7. Penalty is usually charged if money is withdrawn before expiration date. 8. Lowest interest rate paid. activity 12-4a
27 test your knowledge of saving and investing (continued) In the space provided, write the letter of the investment vehicle the statement represents. a) Bonds d) Real estate b) Mutual funds e) RRSP c) Stocks f) Canada Savings Bond 9. This type of investment offers an excellent protection against inflation. 10. The safest investment guaranteed by the federal government. 11. Issuer agrees to pay investors a fixed interest rate for a fixed period of time. 12. Contributions result in the current income tax payable. 13. A way to own a part of a company and share in its profits. 14. Professionally managed portfolios made up of stocks, bonds, and other investments. 15. List the four most important factors to consider when shopping for a savings account. 16. List the four main differences between saving and investing. activity 12-4b
28 test your knowledge of saving and investing answer key directions Write the answers to the following questions in the blanks provided. Use the space below each problem to show how you arrived at your answers. 1. How long would it take to double your money in an account that paid 6% per year? 72/6=12 years 2. What interest rate would double your money in 5 years? 72/5 = 14.4% In the space provided, write the letter of the savings account or savings method the statement represents. a) Savings account c) Term Deposit b) Chequing/Savings account d) Guaranteed Investment Certificate 3. b A combination of a chequing and savings account. Interest rates, which are based on a complex structure, vary with the size of your balance. 4. c,d Good investment for a longer time period. 5. a Usually provides a passbook for customers. 6. c Bank pays a fixed amount of interest, on a fixed amount of money, for a fixed amount of time, usually for less than one year. 7. c,d Penalty is usually charged if money is withdrawn before expiration date. 8. b Lowest interest rate paid. activity answer key 12-4a
29 test your knowledge of saving and investing answer key In the space provided, write the letter of the investment vehicle the statement represents. a) Bonds d) Real estate b) Mutual funds e) RRSP c) Stocks f) Canada Savings Bond 9. d This type of investment offers an excellent protection against inflation. 10. f The safest investment guaranteed by the federal government. 11. a Issuer agrees to pay investors a fixed interest rate for a fixed period of time. 12. e Contributions result in the current income tax payable. 13. c A way to own a part of a company and share in its profits. 14. b Professionally managed portfolios made up of stocks, bonds, and other investments. 15. List the four most important factors to consider when shopping for a savings account. Interestrates Balancerequirement Fees, charges,penalties Balancecalculation method 16. List the four main differences between saving and investing. Degreeofrisk Availabilityoffundsforuse Rateandstabilityofreturn Amount of protectionagainstinflation activity answer key 12-4b
30 lesson twelve quiz: saving and investing true-false 1. A time deposit must be held for a set amount of time such as six months or a year. 2. Compound interest refers to money earned from buying a tax-exempt investment. 3. A share of stock represents ownership in a company. 4. A mutual fund is an investment issued by a government agency. 5. Treasury bonds are a safer investment than real estate. multiple choice 6. The lowest interest rate is usually earned on a: A. term deposit. B. savings account. C. GIC. D. mutual fund. 7. The total interest earned on $100 for two years at 10 percent (compounded annually) would be: A. $2 B. $21 C. $11 D. $10 9. An example of a company s debt is a: A. corporate bond. B. share of stock. C. mutual fund. D. municipal bond. 10. The investment with the most risk would be: A. a savings account. B. CAN Treasury bills. C. corporate stocks. D. corporate bonds. 8. Based on the rule of 72, money earning 6 percent would take about years to double. A. 6 B. 8 C. 9 D. 12 case application The Johnson family includes Marv (age 34), Gail (33), Andrew (8), and Molly (4). What are some investment goals that might be appropriate for this family? What types of investments might be used to achieve these goals? quiz 12-5
31 lesson twelve quiz: saving and investing answer key true-false 1. t A time deposit must be held for a set amount of time such as six months or a year. 2. f Compound interest refers to money earned from buying a tax-exempt investment. 3. t A share of stock represents ownership in a company. 4. f A mutual fund is an investment issued by a government agency. 5. t Treasury bonds are a safer investment than real estate. multiple choice 6. B The lowest interest rate is usually earned on a: A. term deposits. B. savings account. C. GIC. D. mutual fund. 7. B The total interest earned on $100 for two years at 10 percent (compounded annually) would be: A. $2 B. $21 C. $11 D. $10 9. A An example of a company s debt is a: A. corporate bond. B. share of stock. C. mutual fund. D. municipal bond. 10. C The investment with the most risk would be: A. a savings account. B. CAN Treasury bills. C. corporate stocks. D. corporate bonds. 8. D Based on the rule of 72, money earning 6 percent would take about years to double. A. 6 B. 8 C. 9 D. 12 case application The Johnson family includes Marv (age 34), Gail (33), Andrew (8), and Molly (4). What are some investment goals that might be appropriate for this family? What types of investments might be used to achieve these goals? Common investment goalsinthissituationmightbetocreate an RESP,tosaveforthechildren'scollege education, or an RRSP tosaveforretirement. TheJohnsons might starttheirsaving-investingprogram with a savings account, term deposit, orgic. Next,theymightconsider an aggressivestock mutual fund thatcouldgive them goodlong-term growthfor the educationandretirement funds. All of those areeasier to implement with an automatic withdrawal each month from a bank accountto the savings account or the investment company. quiz answers 12-5 key
lesson twelve saving and investing overheads pay yourself first (a little can add up) example 1: Save this each week At % Interest In 10 years you ll have $7.00 5% $4,720 14.00 5% 9,440 21.00 5% 14,160
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1 Section 8.1 I. Percent per hundred a. Fractions to Percents: 1. Write the fraction as an improper fraction 2. Divide the numerator by the denominator 3. Multiply by 100 (Move the decimal two times Right)
REVISED 11-01-96 PAGE 6280 G. INVESTMENTS Other common investment vehicles include stocks and CONTRACTS bonds and contracts refer to promissory notes, loans and property agreements. 1. Stocks Shares of
A Account A record of a business transaction. A contract arrangement, written or unwritten, to purchase and take delivery with payment to be made later as arranged. Accounts payable Money which you owe
Summary Conservative Investment Strategies and Financial Instruments Last update: May 14, 2014 Most retirees should hold a significant portion in many cases, 100% of their savings in conservative financial
Chapter 19 Web Extension: Rights Offerings and Zero Coupon Bonds T his Web Extension discusses two additional topics in financial restructuring: rights offerings and zero coupon bonds. Rights Offerings
INVESTMENT STRATEGIES 10 Tax-Wise Strategies That May Reduce Your Taxes in the Future 10 TAX-WISE STRATEGIES 1. Make tax-deferred investments Take full advantage of tax-deferred investment opportunities,
LESSON 12 Types of Savings Plans and Investments LESSON DESCRIPTION AND BACKGROUND The students learn about various types of government-insured savings instruments, noting the advantages and disadvantages
Managing Your Money C H A P T E R 6 a haircut. With $110 to spend, Sandra wrote seven checks totaling $90. Unfortunately for Sandra, she made a math error in entering one of her checks into her checkbook
Quick Quiz: Part 2 You know the payment amount for a loan and you want to know how much was borrowed. Do you compute a present value or a future value? You want to receive $5,000 per month in retirement.
Introduction Trading in shares has become an integral part of people s lives. However, the complex world of shares, bonds and mutual funds can be intimidating for many who still do not know what they are,
Benefits of investing in the Stock Market There are many benefits to investing in shares and we will explore how this common form of investment can be an effective way to make money. We will discuss some
Introducing Tax-Free Savings Accounts Tax-Free Savings Accounts A new way to save Tax-free savings accounts were introduced by the federal government in the 2008 budget as an incentive for Canadians to
Bank of the Bluegrass Wealth Management 215 Southland Drive Lexington, KY 40383 859-233-4500 Investing Basics 2013 Page 1 of 9, see disclaimer on final page Saving and Investing Wisely The impact of 3%
Bank Products Bank Products What s Insured and What s Not In their search for higher returns, many cus-tomers of banks and credit unions are look-ing beyond traditional savings accounts to investment products
Investing in Bonds - An Introduction By: Scott A. Bishop, CPA, CFP, and Director of Financial Planning What are bonds? Bonds, sometimes called debt instruments or fixed-income securities, are essentially
Buyer Buyer s Guide to: s Guide to: Fixed Deferred Annuities Prepared by the Prepared by the National Association of Insurance Commissioners The National Association of Insurance Commissioners is an association
Mr. Kaufman Investing Notes: You want to invest in order to create wealth. Are you guaranteed to be wealthy if you invest? NO! However, if you do not save money and invest it then there is no chance for
R e t i r e m e n t I n c o m e F u n d s I n f o r m a t i o n B o o k l e t. This booklet is intended to address questions commonly asked about Retirement Income Funds (RIFs). The booklet is not intended
Bonds from V.Kirubanandan October, 2003 What is a bond? A bond is debt issued by either a federal, state or local government agency or a private company. When you buy a bond, you re effectively loaning
Session III Investing Basics Mary had a little cash In fives and tens and such And every dollar Mary saved Made her retirement fund more flush. What will be covered in Session III Investment Lessons 1.
Money Market Funds Prospectus UBS RMA Money Market Portfolio U.S. Government Portfolio Tax-Free Fund California Municipal Money Fund New York Municipal Money Fund Prospectus August 28, 2015 Ticker symbols:
Advantages and disadvantages of investing in the Stock Market There are many benefits to investing in shares and we will explore how this common form of investment can be an effective way to make money.
STUDENT MODULE 5.3 SAVING AND INVESTING PAGE 1 Standard 5: The student will analyze the costs and benefits of saving and investing. Saving and Investing Tools Miley and Hanna are both turning 16 this year
A Accrued Interest - Interest that has been earned but not yet credited to a bond or other fixed-income investment, such as a certificate of deposit. Active Management The use of professional investment