1. Helping Your Employees Build an Emergency Fund

    Building a healthy emergency fund is one of the first steps towards financial wellness. Experts often recommend starting with $1,000 to cover life’s most basic emergencies.  Unfortunately, we know that many employees are stress about their personal finances. Many aren’t saving for retirement, let alone saving for an emergency.  To help, we compiled some tips…

  2. How to Help Employees Succeed In and Out of the Office

    Now, more than ever, it is important to realize the many things that companies can do and provide to help employees succeed in and out of the office.

  3. New Business Investments and Your Financial Health

    When considering a purchase for your business, make smart business investments, reduce financial stress, and keep your financial health in check.

  4. Guiding Your Employees Through a Turbulent Stock Market

    Over the last few days, the stock market has been up and down. Huge selloffs late last week sent the stock market plummeting. Then, stocks rebounded rapidly early this week.

  5. 2020 Financial Wellness Outlook: Guidance and Bite-Sized Wellness

    As 2020 gets started, financial wellness programs are continuing to shift. They’re no longer only offering education-based financial wellness.

  6. Financial Wellness Month: How to Succeed as a Small Business

    Use these tips to help determine the areas you want to improve on and the resolutions you want to make for your business in order to be healthy financially.

  7. Looking for an effective financial wellness program? We have an app for that.

    With the Edukate Mobile Companion, employees can learn about student loans, retirement, budgeting, buying a car, managing debt, and much more. They can save content for later and read it offline. This makes content easily accessible on the go!

  8. What’s the Difference Between a Bank and a Credit Union?

    Before you decide on where to do your banking, it’s important to understand the differences between a credit union and a traditional bank. Both types of financial institutions typically offer many of the same products and services — however, each uses a different business model.