Events

The annual summit, Your Money, Your Health, in partnership with Parents and Verywell Health, answered your biggest financial and healthcare questions.

your money, your health

Investopedia / Alice Morgan

Finance and health are two overarching topics that go hand in hand in their complexities and importance. Because of this, in 2021, Investopedia and Verywell—two of the largest educational leaders in their respective fields—came together to answer your biggest financial and healthcare questions at Your Money, Your Health, a summit that covered health and finance industry developments following the height of the COVID-19 pandemic, and the global impacts felt by consumers.

The second annual summit, hosted by Investopedia, Verywell Health, and Parents, occurred on Oct. 20, 2022. This year's live summit, Your Money, Your Health: Planning For Your Future, explored planning and paying for different stages of life, including starting a family, investing for retirement, and seeking medical care as costs rise and technology moves our world quickly forward. The panels included:

  • Budgeting for Baby, moderated by Parents Editor-in-Chief Grace Bastidas
  • The New Rules of Investing for Your Family’s Future, moderated by Investopedia Editor-in-Chief Caleb Silver
  • Paying for Healthcare At Every Age, moderated by Verywell Health Chief Medical Officer Jessica Shepherd, M.D.
  • How Health Tech Impacts Providers, Patients, & Investors, moderated by Investopedia Editor-in-Chief Caleb Silver

This page serves as a resource to you, our readers, answering questions about the event itself, as well as related topics of planning financially for a family, for retirement, and for the emerging future of health care.

Key Terms

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The Pandemic Impact on Social Security and Medicare
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How COVID-19 Changed Consumer Shopping Behavior
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Page Sources
Investopedia requires writers to use primary sources to support their work. These include white papers, government data, original reporting, and interviews with industry experts. We also reference original research from other reputable publishers where appropriate. You can learn more about the standards we follow in producing accurate, unbiased content in our editorial policy.
  1. Statista. "U.S. national health expenditure as percent of GDP from 1960 to 2020."

  2. U.S. Department of Labor. "The Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993."