While there are a wealth of pocket money apps and kids’ bank accounts in the market, the team still saw a gap for a money management and education tool for kids, and so Kwidz was born.
Founded in Sydney in 2014, Juggle Street connects families with ‘local helpers’ and has grown to 46,000 users across Australia.
While printed newsletters were once the rage, schools are now embracing tools like The Skool Loop App to help them communicate better with parents.
The Government is introducing a New Child Care Package that will offer better support to parents who work outside the normal 9-5.
The idea for a service like Kindershare first came to cofounder Vahouni Nazarian after a trip the family took when her first daughter was five months old.
My Creative Child puts together boxes with art supplies and education packs, including lesson plans, for kids of various ages.
Sydney startup Littlescribe is an app allowing kids and schools to digitise and print their own books
Littlescribe’s app allows kids or their parents to digitise the stories they create, with the platform meshing each page together to create a book.
Melbourne’s AmazingCo is an event planning platform helping customers manage the logistics of an event
AmazingCo allows users to plan an event, matches them with trusted providers, and then has its concierges manage logistics to ensure it runs smoothly.
Parachuute allows parents to tap into their trusted networks to get their kids to and from school and all those sports practices and matches, playdates, and other activities after school and on the weekends.
Through a private mobile platform, Kindom allows parents to record their child’s medical and developmental data and store it in one secure space.
To make it cheaper for parents to hire while also enabling parents with unused equipment lying around to make some extra cash is Melbourne startup Tree Hut Village.
We all know kids will think and believe some crazy things, but some things are crazier than others: a survey of year six kids conducted in 2012 for the Australian Council for Educational Research found 27 percent believe yoghurt grows on trees, while three quarters believe cotton is an animal product. Looking to fill these… Read more »
Sydney-founded startup Tinybeans, the social platform allowing parents to share snaps of their growing children with a close network of people actually interested in seeing them, has today listed on the ASX, seeing to raise $6 million to pursue growth.
Taj Pabari’s FiftySix Creations is focused on educating and encouraging young innovators through workshops and built-it-yourself tablet kit.
To help parents connect with others in their school or local community willing to lend a helping hand is Hobart startup AirParents.