Kiddy Credits is the fun FREE new way for kids to earn, save and manage their pocket money .


The Idea

To teach kids the importance of saving through the use of chores and pocket money in a online tool that not only allows you to set up your chore charts for all the family, but track payments and teach kids about online banking and more!

The Insight

Financial literacy is a global concern. Governments have spent millions of dollars on financial literacy education programs. 15 years of research has proven that this does not work! The only way to raise the chances that kids will absorb sound personal finance principles is to allow them real experience with real money – and adult guidance.

Did You Know?

Each year in Australia, parents fork out $1.4 billion in pocket money, but when you stop and think about it what is really achieved? Does payment represent real rewards for real activity? Does that money get well spent? Do parents deliver it in a way that encourages good behaviour? Most importantly… Is there any real learning along the way??

About Kiddy Credits

Kiddy Credits uses pocket money to engage parents and children in order to teach them about he value of money and how it can be earned , short and long term savings goals, as well as borrowing and the importance of repayment - with content tailored to create an age specific learning experience.

Check out some features!

From The Blog

ANZ looks to Pocket Money for #IWD2016 #PledgeForParity

March 9th by Kiddy Credits

Imagine how your daughter would feel if she was given less pocket money than your son? To mark International Women’s Day today and it’s theme of pay parity, we asked kids how they would feel. Watch their response and let’s change things for a more ‪#‎equalfuture‬ @ANZ_AU  #IWD2016 #PledgeForParity

Don’t bother teaching kids financial literacy

March 25th by Kiddy Credits

THOSE who advocate teaching personal finance to children in primary schools envision adults in the future who are able to budget, understand the implications of rollover credit card debt and can sidestep complex and risky investment products. Professor Emeritus Lewis Mandell, who has researched financial literacy issues in the last 15 years, is quick to [...]

“The Commonwealth Bank recently released a survey on pocket money; apparently it’s worth $1.4 billion each year!”

Justine Davies,, 28/02/2013