Money + Meaning

Too often, the consumer culture is the dominant voice in shaping our money habits. This can lead to unfortunate consequences like increased stress and diminished wellbeing. At Share Save Spend®, we help you deconstruct a variety of money issues, open new lines of communication and build new skills for the journey ahead. When your financial goals reflect your values—including the people and issues that are most important to you—they open a whole new world of possibilities.

Nathan Dungan

Nathan Dungan is the founder and president of Share Save Spend®. For over 25 years, Nathan has been a thought leader in the area of helping individuals and families align their money decisions with their values. He is the author of three books, as well as numerous groundbreaking tools and resources for organizations, individuals, and families.
“…Nathan Dungan…runs a financial consulting and education firm called Share Save Spend for families and others who want to get smarter about money conversations…[I] model some of my own parenting after the way [he raises his] own child.”

Ron Lieber

The New York Times "Your Money" columnist

"Thanks to Nathan’s close work over the past decade with my now-adult children both of them are far more knowledgeable of their financial situation, actively participate in the investment and budgeting processes for themselves, and most importantly, understand the importance of proper stewardship of their financial gifts, so that those gifts will serve them and their future families for the rest of their lives. I know for a fact that none of this success would have come about without my family’s strong working relationship with Nathan. He has been instrumental in all of us working, both together and individually, to strengthen our relationships with each other and put our financial resources to use in the most beneficial manner. Working with Nathan has been a life-changing experience for my family!"

Consulting Client

“Nathan Dungan has a philosophy and framework for financial planning in families that redirects attention to values and makes the distinction between wants and needs—giving weight to sharing and saving as well as spending money. It has changed the way I've talked about money and lived about money with my children.”

Krista Tippett

host of public radio’s On Being