5 Financial Games Kids Can Actually Enjoy


Financial Football (All ages)

Ready to combines your child's love for sports with finances?

Financial Football allows people of all ages to pick their favorite team, yet after they create every play, a four-answer multiple choice question related to money and finance pops up. (You must first choose which age group pertains to your child, as the questions are tailored to specific age groups.)

In order to proceed, you must answer the question. This offers a stimulating way to learn about money without making it feel like it is a boring subject.



Ed's Bank (Ages 3-6)

Intended for a much younger audience, Ed's Bank can help toddlers learn the value of money and saving.

In this game, you must help Ed count and select coins to save in his piggy bank. When you have enough funds, you can go to the store to buy food, candy, or other items.

This game teaches you the value of money management and saving. You have to spend your money wisely to get things such as a new hat, burger, or a snack.

Failing to save properly means you won't have money to spend when you do go to the store.

This game is intended for children between the ages of three to six.


Money Metropolis (All ages)

Money Metropolis is a valuable educational game for children of all ages. You start the game by creating a custom male or female character. Then, you select a savings goal. Your savings goal can be something as simple as saving for a zoo party, or you can save to take a plane trip.

Once you select a savings goal you are then placed inside a city to do as you wish. You can choose to work to earn money, or spend your funds in places such as the local arcade.

The game teaches you how to earn money and work towards a savings goal, while having fun.


Big Bucks (Ages 10-12)

Teach your kids about real estate and the power of buying and renting at an early age.

Big Bucks is similar to Monopoly, except it is much more fast-paced. In this game you a pitted against three other opponents to see who can survive the longest without going bankrupt.

Each player starts off with a set amount of money at their disposal to purchase properly. You roll the dice to move around the board and purchase property, yet if the real estate is owned by someone else, you must pay them a rental fee.


Billing Counter (For ages 7 or younger)

Billing Counter allows children to get an idea of the value of a variety of items they can buy in stores. These items include food, snacks, and toys.

By adding up the value of a variety of items, a child can get a sense of the difference with how much things cost to purchase. This game teaches simple math and children a perspective for how quickly the cost of things can add up.