Prosper Canada is committed to easing the settlement experience for newcomers. We want newcomers to have the best chance of succeeding financially in Canada and are working with organizations to ensure the appropriate resources and tools are available to meet the needs of new Canadians. It’s just one way we're investing in a more financially inclusive economy and helping immigrants settle here more successfully. 
TD Financial Literacy Seminars (2014)
This project aims to introduce new Canadians to the Canadian banking and credit systems through financial literacy seminars delivered by TD volunteers.
This project was funded by TD Bank Group, co-founder and supporter of the Prosper Canada Centre for Financial Literacy.
Financial Literacy for Newcomers
Phase 3 (2013-2016)
This project builds on the work conducted in Phase 1 and 2. The project aims to provide financial literacy training to 192 staff at settlement agencies and support the delivery and evaluation of financial literacy courses to 1,125 newcomers. Newcomer serving organizations will have a strong community of practice, research evidence and online tools and resources to support their work as a result. 
Phase 2 (2012-2013)
Phase 2 of the Financial Literacy for Newcomers project aims to develop new financial literacy tools and translated resource to help immigrant-serving organizations to continue integrating financial literacy into their core services.
Phase 1 (2009)
Financial Literacy for Newcomers aims to improve the quality of financial literacy supports for low-income newcomers during their initial settlement period. Newcomers will be more likely to succeed and adapt more quickly to life in Canada as a result.
This project was funded by Citizenship and Immigration Canada.
Newcomers and Aboriginal Communities Project (2009-2012)
This project aims to build the capacity of facilitators serving newcomers to deliver effective targeted financial literacy education. As a result, 1,500 people received financial literacy education and supports in 10 communities across Canada.  
This project was funded by Royal Bank of Canada Foundation.