Enabling Parents. Empowering a Generation.
(PRWEB) April 25, 2012
“We’re confident that ChorePay.com is going to change the way parents and their kids essentially do business with one another” said co-founder and Chief Marketing Officer Diane Gaddis. “I know that getting my kid to do her chores can be an endless game of back and forth. Our service eliminates that. It streamlines the process for the parent and helps the kids feel like they have more control in the process.”
Going beyond the standard online chore charts, ChorePay is a complete solution for managing every household chore. Parents can set up separate accounts for each child, manage them all on a single dashboard and employ the website’s tools to teach their children financial responsibility.
Ease of use was the primary goal in the design of the system interface and toolset. The automatic payment system relieves the parent of common logistical challenges such as last minute trips to the ATM, and keeping their children motivated by timely payment upon completion and approval of each assigned chore.
Children complete their assigned chores earning them money to save for future schooling, spend on exclusive deals in the ChorePay Marketplace comprised of both major and independent retailers, or donate to charities.
Free mobile apps for iPhone/iPad and Android are currently available with Windows Phone platform launching shortly allowing mobile-savvy parents and children to employ cutting edge technology as their primary interface with ChorePay.com.
The ChorePay.com goal is to simplify the process for the parent while empowering the children with a sense of responsibility and control.
ChorePay.com provides a free online tool for parents to organize and centralize their children’s chores. This includes complete money management for the child with goals of education about saving, spending, and donating their earnings.
To learn more, visit http://www.chorepay.com
Founded in 2011, ChorePay is a small team of parents whose goal is to engage families and make the whole chore process not so much of a…well, chore. They believe it should be fun. Very fun.