We've been working hard to create an online community. Tying that to actual cities, actual neighborhoods, is exciting.
Seattle, WA (PRWEB) September 28, 2012
ChorePay, a free online tool that provides families with chore management with a strong focus on financial education for children, is extremely pleased to announce the launch of Heroes 4 Hire. This program allows users 13 years and older to connect directly with non-profit and charitable organizations in their area.
"This program has been part of our business plan from day one and we're all extremely pleased and proud to see it finally take off." ChorePay COO Jeremy Jacola enthused. Diane Gaddis, a ChorePay co-founder and CMO of the organization interjected with "We've been working hard to create an online community. Tying that to actual cities, actual neighborhoods, is exciting. We're obviously passionate about teaching the value of charitable work and this new offering for our users is going to do a lot of good where it counts: the backyards of our user base. We can't think of a better way to teach kids about the power and impact of work like this than to allow them to see immediate results in their own community."
Heroes 4 Hire connects teens with their local non-profits and charities through a job posting board on the ChorePay website. Teens of qualifying age can browse these listings that are automatically filtered for their state. Once they find a listing they're interested in, they add that to their account. The parent of the teen is then notified and they can review and discuss this opportunity with their child before approving and reaching out to the listing organization directly.
ChorePay provides a free online tool for parents to organize and centralize their children’s chores. Beyond run-of-the-mill online chore charts and allowance tracking, this includes complete money management for the child with goals of education about saving, spending, and donating their earnings.
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.