Financial Literacy Program

Bubbles The Clown provides the famous entertainment services you associate with a clown: magic tricks, balloon sculptures, and face painting. But Bubbles offers you so much more: educational programs, including:
Financial Literacy
Recent and upcoming Financial Literacy Program events:

To make the learning fun, Bubbles uses magic tricks, puppets, balloons, and props. Children learn well when they are having fun. He makes learning enjoyable.Call today at 410-719-1405 or 410-218-3329 or e-mail us at to get the date and time that you want.

Bubbles The Clown feels passionately that young people need to learn about financial literacy. As an educator as well as an entertainer, Bubbles wants youth to learn the basics of money management. Young people, even at a very early age, are very interested in money. They want to learn about how to manage money properly, and Bubbles The Clown knows how to teach youth to make intelligent financial choices.

In his financial literacy program, Bubbles The Clown uses magic tricks, a real rabbit, balloons, puppets, and props to teach the concepts of saving, spending, donating, and investing money. Among other topics, children see how money magically multiplies by saving money and opening a savings account.

Bubbles The Clown encourages audience participation. The children identify money dominations, they learn that there is a treasure of information in books about saving money. When they read books about saving money, they get a wealth of information just like there is wealth in a treasure chest.
The children have so much fun while they are learning, they don’t even think about it as learning!

I had the pleasure of hosting the Know Money or No Money program, held at the Perry Hall branch of the Baltimore County Public Library on Friday, October 19, 2012 at 11:00 a.m. David Felzenberg, also known as “Bubbles,” delighted and entertained a crowd of over 50 people, varying ages from preschoolers to seniors. He presented the concepts of saving versus spending, investing, and donating money using props and magic tricks that held the attention of all in attendance. He had various opportunities for the children to actively participate in the program, which made it even more fun. At the end of the program, Bubbles introduced the audience to Jacob, the live rabbit. Many parents and caregivers were very impressed, and appreciated that the library offered a program about teaching children to save money.
It is never too early to introduce children to the crucial topic of financial literacy, and because of its fun and engaging approach, the Know Money or No Money program should be showcased in schools and libraries everywhere. I highly recommend this program for any grant considerations. If there are any further questions, please do not hesitate to contact me.
— Julie Pressley, Librarian III, Baltimore County Public Library

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