CDIC works with influencers to help Canadians understand who we are and how we protect deposits. In partnership with CDIC, these influencers provide easy-to-understand, relatable and relevant information about our coverage. If you’re wanting to know how we protect your hard-earned savings, these articles are a great place to start.
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A Boy & His Mom talks about the added financial worries that stem from being a single-income family and how CDIC protection helps her understand the safety of her savings.
- Young & Thrifty explains what happens when a Canadian financial institution fails, and how CDIC has been protecting depositors since 1967.
- Jordann at
My Alternate Life talks about how CDIC gives her the confidence to switch banks, and explains how to find out if your bank is a CDIC member.
Emmett’s ABCs knows that a new baby is a good opportunity to look at your family finances and check your CDIC coverage.
MontrealMom.com on 8 things to know about CDIC when you’re managing your family’s finances.
Je Suis Une Maman talks about 5 facts you may not know about CDIC (article in French only).
Money After Graduation’s Bridget Casey talks about setting up an RESP for her daughter and how CDIC protects her deposits.
Money We Have lists 6 things Canadians should know about CDIC deposit insurance.
Thrifty Mommas Tips outlines how Canadians can check if their RESPs are protected by CDIC deposit insurance.
- CommonCentsMom on how Canadians can know if their rainy day funds are safe in Canadian banks or other financial institutions.
Mr. Canadian Budget Binder plans how to protect the money he has saved, and provides detailed information on how to keep your savings safe.
Boomer to Boomer Online is a helpful resource for baby boomers. Here, information has been made available regarding how deposit insurance can factor into retirement planning. With a strong plan in place, retirees can feel secure that their savings at the bank are safe and protected.
Note: Some of the hyperlinks provided are to sites of organizations or other entities that are not subject to the
Official Languages Act. The material found there is therefore in the language(s) used by the sites in question.