First State Saves
First State Saves was founded in 2005 to help Delawareans improve personal and household finances. By providing financial information, tools and access to products and services, First State Saves teaches everyone to save regularly and often. Studies show that saving just small amounts can make great strides toward reaching financial goals.
We believe that anyone can build wealth with the proper guidelines. Learn how to pay off debt, save for a house, car, tuition, or just save for the sheer pleasure of knowing you have money in the bank!
Also, visit the Delaware Financial Literacy Institute-The Money School for classes that can help you reach your savings goal.
Building wealth starts when you set a goal and make a plan to reach that goal. Whatever goal you choose – whether it’s buying a car, buying a house, or getting out from under your debts – learn about proven savings strategies and get simple tips on the best ways to save. Click on the links below to learn how to:
- Get Out of Debt
- Save for a Home
- Save on Auto Purchases
- Save for Emergencies
- Save for Retirement
- Save for Education
Delaware Financial Literacy Institute
3301 Green Street
Claymont, DE 19703
- Financial Literacy Education Fund (FLEF) of the State of DE
Recent Blog Entries View all »
Buying a home is expensive, but it’s not just the price of the house itself that you need to plan for. If you’re considering a new home, BetterMoneyHabits.com can help you look beyond the sale price to understand and plan for the extra expenses that come with making this big purchase.Read more...
Did you know the easiest and most effective way to save is automatically? It's how millions save through 401(k)s and other retirement programs at work. It is also how millions more save at their bank or credit union. That's why this September we are challenging you to make your savings or debt payments automatic.Read more...
If you’re concerned about your retirement savings, you’re far from alone. According to a recent survey from Wells Fargo, a majority of young adults don’t believe they will ever be able to accumulate the common retirement target of $1 million.Read more...