I would suggest that 'young people' (rather than 'youngsters') is a more neutral synonym of 'youth'.I caution you aganist using the word "youngster," especially to American students. "Youngster" sounds very condescending.
May I ask, if "youngsters" is an informal way to say"children"?To an American, "youngster" is someone distinctly younger than the drug-abusing age group you're discussing (teens through twenties, I assume). We think of youngsters as being of elementary-school age.
Youth and young people would both work for your essay.
Children should be taught financial skills, such as savings and investments, from a young age.Please give us the sentence in which you would use it, Kacy.H. In what situation would you be saying this?
According to Oxford Dictionaries, no: it just means A child, young person, or young animal.The dictionary says"The noun youngster is a casual word meaning child". Does this mean "youngster" is an informal word?
It would depend on who "our" refers to. If it's the children's parents it would probably work, although I'm not sure how many parents these days refer to their kids as their "youngsters.""Our youngsters can take part in the school football match. "
Is this sentence OK?