financial parenting
n. Financial services and education offered to the children of wealthy parents.

Example Citations:
The newly minted multimillionaires of the Internet gold rush want more from their financial advisers than just estate planning — they want help in preventing wealth from corrupting their children’s values. In the last two years, Merrill Lynch & Co. Inc. has seen growing demand for ‘financial parenting’ services that help with the problems some families face in dealing with sudden wealth.
—“Cool & Unusual,” St. Louis Post-Dispatch, February 6, 2000

The soothing balm of a trust fund is no longer seen as enough to ward off the terrible effects of a bout of big bucks. Lessons in “financial parenting” is a way, they are told, to learn how to inoculate their offspring against lethargy and indulgence.
—Toby Moore, “The View From Here,” The Express, December 6, 1999

Earliest Citation:
We can create stories for our children whenver life and the opportunity to do some financial parenting give us a “pencil and paper.”
—Larry Burkett and Rick Osborne, Financial Parenting: Showing Your Kids That Money Matters, Chariot Victor Publishing, September 1, 1996

Notes:
To Wired magazine's Jargon Watcher Gareth Branwyn for letting me know about today's word.

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