Clifton Corbin’s book Your Kids, Their Money to educate children on money management

Clifton Corbin

Your Kids, Their Money gives you the tools to teach your children about the one area many parents never talk about – money.

Drawing on his master’s in business administration (MBA), finance experience, and practices with his own children, Clifton Corbin provides a guide for the modern parent. In this book you will learn how to educate your children on the basics of money management such as allowances and first jobs, borrowing, credit, and investing, in ways that make sense to parents and appeal to kids.

Clifton’s innovative approach starts by identifying teachable moments during everyday activities. You will see how to: 

  • Involve your children in the family’s finances, 
  • Explain where money comes from, 
  • Teach why it’s essential to invest, manage debt and donate, 
  • Gain tools to explain why sometimes you just can’t afford some things,
  • And so much more.

Throughout the book, you and your kids can participate in activities and games to engage further with financial literacy and build greater confidence.  

Your Kids, Their Money is the clear and simple guide you need to help teach financial literacy to your children. Applicable for kids of all ages, this guide is an investment you will want to make in building a solid foundation for your children’s future.

Your Kids Their Money

Clifton D. Corbin, MBA, PMP, was a business consultant with over two decades of experience when he left the office to become a full-time stay-at-home dad. During this time, he co-launched Tapvigo, a touchless content delivery solution that brings digital content to the physical world. He has also authored his first book focused on providing parents with the skills and tools to teach finical literacy to their children.

Clifton graduated from Niagara University with a master’s degree in business administration. He has spent years studying finance and is a passionate advocate for advancing the financial literacy of children and young adults.  When not reading or listening to podcasts about finance or economics, he can be found fixing-up his 100+-year-old Toronto home, playing basketball with his kids, chairing a PTA meeting or DJing in his basement.