five final goods and services that are not included on the GNP

GNP is the sum of the market value of all final goods and services produced in a country over one year. So, to be excluded from GNP, the good or service a) generally cannot have a "market value", and b) is not one of the short list of things without market value that are imputed to GNP (e.g., food grown and consumed on a farm)

So, not in GNP includes things like food grown in a garden (by non-farmers), informal baby sitting, certain volunteer work, the "labor" of a housewife, etc. The list also includes things with market value but too small and difficult to measure (e.g., money paid to a neighborhood kid to mow your lawn.) GNP also does not include labor non-citizens. So, money paid to a consultant from Holland would not count. (But, money paid to an American consulting in Holland would count.)

This is not about the message above i am doing the social studdies fair please help me i am doin it on state quarters

I apologize for the confusion. If you are doing your social studies fair project on state quarters, I can provide some information to help you with your project.

State quarters are a series of quarters (25 cent coins) issued by the United States Mint. The program began in 1999 and continued until 2008, with each state in the United States having a unique design on the reverse (back) of the quarter. These designs showcased unique aspects of each state's history, culture, or landmarks.

Here are five ideas that you can explore for your project on state quarters:

1. History and background: Research and provide an overview of the state quarter program. Include details about how it was initiated, the process for selecting the designs, and the significance of the program for promoting awareness of each state.

2. Design analysis: Choose a few state quarters and analyze their designs. Explain the symbolism behind the chosen elements and how they represent the particular state. You can also compare and contrast the designs of different state quarters and discuss any patterns or themes you notice.

3. Collecting and numismatics: Explore the hobby of collecting state quarters and the field of numismatics (the study of coins). Discuss the popularity of collecting state quarters, the different ways collectors store and display their coins, and any notable rare or valuable state quarters.

4. Economic impact: Investigate the economic impact of the state quarter program. Discuss the potential boost in coin circulation and the effects on businesses that benefited from increased tourism or sales related to the program.

5. Public opinion and commemorative coins: Examine public opinions about the state quarter program. Conduct surveys or interviews to gather data on people's perceptions and experiences with collecting or using state quarters. You can also discuss other commemorative coin programs and their significance.

Remember to gather relevant information from reliable sources such as books, articles, or official government websites. Additionally, consider using images, charts, or graphs to visually represent your findings and make your project more engaging.

I hope these ideas help you with your social studies fair project on state quarters. Good luck!