Tampa, FL (PRWEB) October 26, 2006
Why not give a Dr. approved gift this holiday season? The KidsWealth Money Kit was awarded the distinction of being one of the "10 Best Socially-Responsible Products" by Dr. Toy. Out of over a thousand products that were evaluated, the Money Kit was also a winner in "Dr. Toy's 100 Best Children's Products" for 2006!
Every year, the Dr. Toy Organization uses its wealth of knowledge and experience of children and toys to review thousands of toys. Stevanne Auerbach Ph.D. (a.k.a. Dr. Toy), Director of the Institute for Childhood Resources in San Francisco, uses her 35 years of knowledge and experience to help her evaluate children's products. She has provided this service to consumers for the last 15 years to help identify safe, affordable, educationally orientated, stimulating toys and products. This year, the KidsWealth Money Kit has been evaluated and given the distinction of being one of the top "10 Best Socially-Responsible Products."
The KidsWealth Money Kit teaches kids how to invest for a prosperous future as well as how to set goals and make plans to achieve them. Lifelong learning is also emphasized, along with helping others by giving and sharing. The KidsWealth Money Kit will "help your child develop healthy money habits," says Dr. Toy. The Money Kit is a product that is not only good for kids but is good for others too. KidsWealth aims to replace the "piggy bank" mentality of "saving to spend" with proven "wealth-building habits."
Tampa-based KidsWealth USA was founded by parents who sought to teach their own kids how to manage money. After developing an easy, hands-on approach for their own kids, the founders shared their program with family and friends. It quickly became apparent that many more families could benefit from the program and in 2004 KidsWealth Inc. was launched. Over the past two years KidsWealth has researched and developed a Money Kit that is easily incorporated into the family. The KidsWealth program is based on a family's current spending habits and can save on overall child-related spending.