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About This Site | About Credit Unions

We welcome your comments, questions and suggestions. Please contact us using the information below for more information on how you can use the resources available from to provide financial education to kids, teens and adults.

MoneyAndStuff Coordinator

Kimberly Stewart
Consumer Outreach Coordinator
Ohio Credit Union League

Phone: 800-486-2917, ext. 248


Mailing Address
c/o Ohio Credit Union League
10 West Broad Street, Suite 1100,
Columbus, Ohio 43215

Contact phone numbers

Phone: 614-336-2894
Toll Free: 800-486-2917
Fax: (614) 255-1149


Media Contact

Contact: Kimberly Stewart
Ohio Credit Union League
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If you are a reporter, please contact us to learn more about, to arrange for a story about how is being used in classrooms, or to find a financial expert for comment on related topics. For more information, please visit the Media Home Page.


90% of Americans who own pets also buy their animals Christmas gifts.

According to a poll, most people won't pick up money lying on the sidewalk unless it is at least a dollar.

Five percent of lottery ticket buyers buy 51% of all tickets sold.

People leave bigger tips on sunny days than they do on dreary days.

A typical $1 bill lasts about 22 months before it needs to be replaced.

The Bureau of Engraving and Printing produces 38 million notes a day (about $541 million). 95% of that is used to replace old bills.

About 48% of the bills printed by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing are $1 bills.

Martha Washington is the only woman whose portrait has appeared on a U.S. currency note (a $1 Silver Certificate in 1886, 1891 & 1896).

If you had one billion dollars and spent $1,000 a day, it would take you 2,749 years to spend it all.

A Quarter has 119 grooves on its edge, one more than a dime.

There is a tiny "spider" hidden in the top right corner on the front of a one dollar bill (on the shield of the "1").

"Novus Ordo Seclorum" - the Latin phrase shown below the pyramid on the one dollar bill - means "New Order of The Ages".

Coins usually survive in circulation for about 30 years.

A nickel is the only U.S. coin that is called by its metal content, even though it is only 25 percent nickel (the rest is copper).