For parents with a plan and a kid in high school or college.

Why not outsource some of your spending lectures and oversight to technology?
Supported by Relay
Everyone's situation is different, but the goals should be the same.
Supported by Relay
At bulk stores, stick with meat, dairy and produce.
Supported by Relay
It's not just about tuition, although that's a major factor.
Supported by Relay
Your kid can get discounts from Apple to Amazon and beyond.
Supported by Relay
One-quarter of families don't bother completing the FAFSA ― and end up missing out on billions in financial aid.
Supported by Relay
For high schoolers and college students, this can be a great idea.
Supported by Relay
“Sure kids cost roughly $14,000 annually, but think about all the money you save from no longer having a social life.”
Supported by Relay
It's not all up to Mom and Dad.
Supported by Relay
Can you predict what you spend in a week?
Paid for by Relay
Spoiler: There are usually financial consequences for stupidity.
Supported by Relay
You were picked on a lot as a student in college — by your credit card company, insisting that you pay on time. And now your college student is picking a credit card.
Supported by Relay
By the time your child gets a job, they should know to avoid these traps.
Supported by Relay
It really comes down to how you manage your debt.
The earlier you start teaching your kids about money, the better -- for everyone.
Paid for by Relay
If you’re going to ignore conventional wisdom and prioritize your kid’s college over retirement, do it carefully.
Supported by Relay
Bank accounts, budgeting, taxes – you and your teen have a lot to think about.
Supported by Relay
Just one simple error could mean your federal student aid is delayed or even denied.