Family Chore Chart
Free family chore chart templates that will get your family to do their chores. Your life is about to get easier!
Select any free printable family chore chart template and add your family members and your chore list. Divide the chores between all family members. Put the customizable family chore chart printable on the fridge or somewhere that you can see it all the time.
The following chore charts are for multiple people. We also have a chore chart for one person.
Weekly Family Chore Chart
This is a weekly chore chart for multiple kids.
This weekly chore chart has 5 versions depending on the number of family members. Each version is available in Microsoft Word, as an image, a typeable PDF file, and an Excel spreadsheet.
This customizable chore chart for multiple kids is available as a Word document with no border or with any border you like (in which case you can customize the background but not the chart). With the Word version, you can customize the chart as well.
Editable PDF / Word / PNG
4 Family Members: Week Starts on a Sunday (Editable PDF / Word / Image ) or a Monday (Editable PDF / Word / Image )
5 Family Members: Week Starts on a Sunday (Editable PDF / Word / Image ) or a Monday (Editable PDF / Word / Image )
Chore Chart Maker
First, select the chore list layout then select the border.
Customize & Print 101 Backgrounds Available
There is also a chore chart maker for kids chore charts with multiple kids.
Excel Chore Chart
This Excel chart has a tab for each family member (see instructions below on how to add members and change the names). There is a chore list (that you can edit) that appears for each block of time. Each chore is colored the same color.
To add an additional chart for another person, right-click on the weekly schedule tab and select copy. Copy as many times as you want. Create one tab per family member. To add each person’s name, right-click on each tab and select “rename”. Type each family member’s name on each tab. To delete a person, right-click on a tab and select delete.
How to Get Your Family to Do Chores
Getting your family to do chores can be a challenge, but it’s an important step in teaching responsibility and teamwork. Here are some tips to get your family to do chores:
- Create a chore list: Assign tasks to each family member and prioritize the most important chores.
- Be flexible : Be flexible with the chore list, and adjust it as needed based on changes in family dynamics and responsibilities.
- Lead by example: Set the tone by doing chores yourself and demonstrating how important they are.
- Encourage teamwork : Encourage family members to work together on larger projects, such as yard work or deep cleaning, to foster a sense of teamwork and cooperation.
- Set aside time : Set aside dedicated time each day or week for household chores, so that everyone knows what to expect and can plan accordingly.
- Be positive: Be positive and encouraging when working together on household tasks, and focus on the end goal of having a clean and organized home.
- Involve everyone : Involve all family members in creating the chore list and assigning tasks, including children.
- Start early: Involve children in household tasks from a young age, giving them age-appropriate tasks that they can handle, while also challenging them to develop new skills.
- Have fun : Incorporate fun and positive reinforcement into the chore process, such as rewards for completing tasks or games to make chores more enjoyable. Make sure to take breaks and have fun as a family, in addition to completing household tasks.
- Set clear expectations: Clearly communicate the expectations for each chore, including when it should be completed and how it should be done.
- Be consistent : Stick to the chore list and be consistent in holding family members accountable for completing their tasks.
- Make it a routine: Incorporate chores into your daily routine, so that they become a habit for everyone.
- Provide instruction and tools : Provide the necessary tools for completing chores, such as cleaning supplies, laundry detergent, etc. Also, show them how to do each chore. Don’t assume that they know what to do and how to do it.
By making chores a positive and enjoyable experience, and setting clear expectations and consistent routines, you can encourage your family to take an active role in household tasks and develop a sense of responsibility and teamwork.
How to make a chore chart for the whole family
- Add all family members to the chart.
- Add the list of chores that need to be done.
- Decide on the family chore schedule and mark it on the chart.
- Use the chore tracker to ensure that all family members do their chores each day or week.
You might decide on chores that everyone has to do and additional optional chores for kids to earn money. Chores for money could be those beyond what you would expect your child to do and chores that you might otherwise have paid someone to do. Here are some chores to do around the house for money: mow the lawn, clean the car, etc.
If you decide to use this system you can use two chore charts: one for the family chores and one for chores for money (see the money chore chart below).
How to decide on the family chore list
It is important to take into account both the chores that your child can do and the time they have. For example, for a teenager allowance chart, your teenagers might be capable of doing pretty much any chore but depending on their school schedule and the time of the year they might not have too much time. For a young kid’s allowance chart, the situation is very different. The children are not capable of doing as many chores but they probably have more time on their hands. Select any allowance chore chart template below.
Here are some tips on how to decide on the family chore list:
- Involve everyone : Involve all family members in creating the chore list, including children, as it helps everyone feel invested in the process.
- Assess needs : Consider the needs of your family, such as cleaning, cooking, laundry, yard work, etc., and prioritize which chores are most important to complete.
- Consider age and abilities : When assigning chores, consider the age and abilities of each family member. It’s important to give children age-appropriate chores for kids that they can handle, while also challenging them to develop new skills.
- Be fair : Ensure that the workload is distributed fairly among family members. Consider each person’s strengths, interests, and schedules when assigning chores.
- Set clear expectations : Clearly communicate the expectations for each chore, such as when it should be completed, how it should be done, etc.
- Make it a routine : Incorporate chores into your daily routine, so that they become a habit.
- Review and adjust : Regularly review the chore list and make adjustments as needed, taking into account changing family dynamics, responsibilities, and interests.
By involving everyone in the process and creating a fair and manageable chore list, you can help build a sense of teamwork and responsibility in your family.
If you are into chore rotation you can fill out a blank chore chart with a chore list and change the names each week.
Allowance chore chart for kids
A kids allowance chart can be used when you give an allowance for chores. There are three ways to do this:
- Give your kids their allowance if they do their chores. You are not paying for chores but your kids have to complete their chores in order to get their allowance.
- Enable kids to do extra chores for money to get an allowance. Provide a list of chores for money and your kids decide which chores to do. At the end of the week or month, you work out how much they earned and pay them accordingly.
- In order to get their allowance, kids need to do their chores. In addition to their chores, you can offer paid chores that are above and beyond their usual tasks to increase their allowance.
Which method should you choose? It’s a matter of personal preference and parenting style. All approaches can be effective and ultimately, it depends on what works best for each individual family.
Printable Money Chore Chart for Kids
This is a chore chart with prices for kids who want to do chores to do for money. A chore chart with money value for each optional chore gives your kids the opportunity to see how they can earn extra money when they want to save up to buy something. Each time a child completes a chore he will mark the chore payment chart. At the end of the week or month, you will pay each child however much they have earned according to the chore price list.
This is a printable chore chart with money earned for some chores. Add the chore list with allowance in the left column. Add the amount that you will pay for each chore for each child.
Image | PDF | Word | Excel
2 Kids: Image | PDF | Word | Excel
3 Kids: Image | PDF | Word | Excel
4 Kids: Image | PDF | Word | Excel
5 Kids: Image | PDF | Word | Excel
Image | PDF | Word | Excel
Black and White:
Add 101 Borders to the Allowance Chore Chart
Giving your child an allowance for age-appropriate chores
As your child gets older, they will probably want to have a bit of their own spending money. And, while an allowance is one way to give them money of their own, there are both pros and cons to giving your child an allowance for age-appropriate chores. Here are a few things to consider before you decide.
Should you pay your child for chores?
It’s a matter of personal preference and parenting style. Some parents believe that paying children for chores teaches the value of money and work, while others believe that chores are part of household responsibilities and should be completed without compensation. Ultimately, it depends on what works best for each individual family. I personally think that kids should not be paid for doing their basic chores. However, I do think that they should have the option to do extra chores for money because of the benefits it provides (see below).
By combining both free and paid chores, you can help children develop a sense of responsibility and financial literacy, while also making household tasks more manageable and efficient.
Why you shouldn’t pay your child for chores
Household chores like making your bed, doing laundry, and helping to prepare meals should be done because you’re part of the family. If you’re wearing clothes and eating food, there is no reason that your child shouldn’t be expected to help for free.
As part of the family, it’s important that your child learns that helping out is expected. And, paying them to do what’s expected can help raise an entitled child who feels they need to be given things they should simply be doing for free.
Paying your child an allowance for every chore makes them think that all work should be paid. Instead, teach them that responsibilities aren’t always paid for.
Benefits of paying for chores
There are several ways kids can benefit from doing chores for money:
Financial literacy : By earning money through chores, children learn about the value of money and can start to understand the basics of budgeting, saving, and spending. Giving your child money to spend can teach them financial responsibility. Since it’s unlikely they will be able to earn money from a job at 12, giving them chores to do is a simple way to teach them to manage money.
Responsibility : Assigning and completing chores helps children develop a sense of responsibility and ownership for their own actions.
Work Ethic : Doing chores for money can instill a strong work ethic and the idea that effort is rewarded.
Independence : Allowing children to earn money through chores can give them a sense of independence and self-sufficiency.
Preparing for the future : Preparing children for financial responsibilities in adulthood can set them up for success later in life.
Learning the importance of giving : When kids earn their own money, it’s a wonderful opportunity to include lessons on giving and helping those that are less fortunate than they are. You could suggest they donate some of the money. This can be to any charity, a homeless shelter, or the local Humane Society. It will help them to learn to give back.
Tips for giving an allowance for chores
Here are some tips for giving an allowance for chores:
- Be clear about expectations: Make a list of the chores that kids are expected to do and agree on a fair allowance for each one.
- Be consistent : Stick to the agreed-upon allowance and be consistent with the tasks and payment schedule.
- Encourage savings : Encourage children to save a portion of their allowance to build good financial habits.
- Reward effort, not just completion : Reward children for their hard work and effort, not just for completing chores.
- Make it a teaching opportunity : Use the chore and allowance system as a teaching opportunity to discuss the value of money and budgeting.
- Avoid linking allowance to behavior: It’s important to separate allowance from punishment or reward for good behavior. Children should receive their allowance regardless of their behavior, as it is a reward for the work they have done.
- Be flexible : Be open to adjusting the chore list and allowance amount as children grow and mature.
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Combining science and wellness for thriving families
Weekly family chore chart template (free printable)
- July 22, 2022
- Anxiety and motherhood , Homemaking , Preschoolers , Responsive parenting , School age , Toddlers
- by Samantha Radford, PhD
If you get easily overwhelmed by the mess in your home and the thought of nagging your kids to try to help makes you want to curl into a ball in the closet (instead of actually fixing the problem), I totally get it. The solution for you could be as easy as be a printable family chore chart.
In the past, I would think, “ This year, things will change. The house will be perfect all the time.” I made some progress, but then I fell off the wagon. One big problem? I never had a family chore schedule; I tried to do everything myself.
Disclosure: This article contains affiliate links. You can read my full policy here.
A few years ago, it came to a head. I was pregnant and always felt like I’d been hit by a truck. We had three kids running around, and it felt like they were always leaving messes behind them. I just flat-out gave up on the house.
My husband did his part, of course, but with him working full-time, it’s not like he could do everything (nor would I expect him to).
So finally, we had a conversation a few weeks before back-to-school. I told him I needed some kind of structure. We brainstormed and came up with a chore chart for the whole family. My husband put it together (which I really appreciate).
With some adjustments, this chore chart has worked beautifully for our large family. So if you’re wondering how to make a chore chart for the whole family, I’m excited to share our free printable family chore chart template with you (and why it works so well).
Table of Contents
How to make a family chore chart
Whether you need a chore chart for a large family or a small one, you’ll use the same process to make a chore chart. My suggestion is to make creating a chore chart as simple as possible. We initially used a whiteboard (you can see below), but do whatever works for you.
If you like Excel or Google Sheets, making a chore chart on a spreadsheet is super easy and organized. (And if you’re not into making your own spreadsheets, I’ve got you covered. You can grab our weekly customizable chore chart by clicking here .)
Want to see how easy it is to customize your chore chart for your family after you get it? Watch the short video below:
Regardless of how you choose to make your chore chart, you basically need a grid: The rows contain each person’s name in the family, and the columns contain the days of the week. Each block is filled in with an age appropriate task for each person.
Our easy printable family chore chart
When I first thought about a chore chart, I had one of those adorable, Pinterest-worthy charts in mind. You know, the ones with the fabric background and perfect decorations that takes hours to make?
But let’s be real. Those are usually too complicated, and they just don’t work for people like me.
You know what we got? A white board and some markers . Done (so if you’re looking for example chore charts, here you go).
Then, we made a grid and made a row for Mommy, Daddy, and each child (yes, even the two year old). Each person has their chore written in the grid for each day. Boom: Perfect chore chart for a family of 5.
Want to make it even easier? I’ve since printed out a cute chore chart I made online. It’s easy to update as the kids age into new chores – no special software or programs needed! Subscribe for your own customizable chore chart template.
Why this chore chart for your family WORKS
As I said, when we first started the chore chart, I was nervous, but I have been pleasantly surprised. The chore chart has been a game changer, and we’ve been able to keep up (even after the school-year routine began).
The first week with a family chore chart: The “hard reset”
Fortunately, the first week of our chore system was before the new school year, so we were able to do an extra-good job and catch up with all the backlog of clutter and dirt.
We made it clear to the kids that we were going to use a new system for cleaning. Each person had a job to do, and it was non-negotiable. So they knew what to expect. Plus, we trained them on how to do each of their chores.
For example, scrubbing the kitchen is on our list of chores twice a week: I do it once on Wednesday, and my husband gets it on Sunday (we keep up with dishes between times). I had the first go at the kitchen, so I really doubled down: I scrubbed out the sink, the microwave, and made the stove top look good. My husband finished off the “hard-core” kitchen stuff on Sunday: Cleaning out the gunk at the bottom of the dishwasher, wiping down the cabinets and fridge.
Now, when it gets to kitchen scrubbing day, we still have the basics of dishes and wiping down counters, but if that’s all we get to, it’s okay. If we do manage to do a few of those deep-clean tasks, it’s great!
I plan to do one of these “hard resets” quarterly or so. That way, things that we may have become lax on (because life is relentless) can get caught up on.
Each person has one simple task per day
Like I said, my biggest worry about a chore chart was whether I’d be nagging kids every day about doing their chores. Fortunately, that (mostly) hasn’t been the case.
When we first started, my husband and I presented a united front: We discussed that the house wasn’t staying as neat as it needed to and that we were concerned, and that to solve the problem we would work together as a family (after all, one of our family rules is “Families help each other”).
RELATED: The only three rules you need toddler to teen
The beauty is, each person only has one task per day, and each task has really clear boundaries. Several days a week, the girls’ task is either to clean up the living room or to clean up the play room. They know exactly where they are supposed to be working, and they know what everything should look like when they’re done.
UPDATE: My husband got me a Roomba for Christmas (yes, I’m the kind of girl who asks for a Roomba for Christmas). It has been a huge help! Not only does it do the vacuuming for us, but it gives us a good reason to tell the kids that yes, they really do have to get everything out of the floor. Our floors have stayed much tidier since Christmas!
That’s not to say that my kids are exempt from doing anything besides their daily chore. Often, they’ll be asked to put their clean clothes away after I fold them or to wipe down the table after dinner. They know that they can be asked to do a few other small things each day.
A family responsibility chart keeps you encouraged and motivated
Now, there are always at least a few rooms I can look at and feel good about. The living room (before, one of the biggest eyesores) is cleaned at least every other day. And since there’s not so much “stuff” in the floor, I can actually vacuum without having to work around toys and remote controls.
And even when a room is cluttered, I know that it will be cleaned within a few days. Just that knowledge makes me feel better. My kids seem more motivated to put things up as they go, too (maybe because they’re realizing it’ll make chore time easier).
And if there’s other daily tasks I have a hard time with, I add them to the chore chart. My six-year-old has nightly spelling words, and to keep us accountable (I have to guide her, after all), it has been added to the board. That way, I have to look at it when we check off chores for the night.
Our cleaning system is flexible
I even though this is a weekly family chore chart, I sometimes change which chore the kids will be doing on a given day when I need to. For example, if they’re supposed to clean the play room on a day when it really looks okay, but their room is a wreck, I just tell them to clean their room instead. This system works pretty well.
And yes, there are occasions when we skip chores. I limit these days to once a week, usually when getting home is extra-hectic. I don’t have many skip-days though, because I don’t want us to get out of the habit.
Benefits of a weekly family chore chart
Not only is the chore chart good for keeping a cleaner, tidier home, it’s helpful for our whole family.
The chore calendar reduces stress for everyone
Now, the clutter is no longer staring me in the face, and I’m no longer completely overwhelmed by our home. It’s such a relief.
On top of that, my stress used to spill over on the kids and family, but by getting everyone involved, that anxiety and resentment is gone.
RELATED: Stop yelling and become a calmer mom
Chore time usually takes around 20 minutes each evening. That small bit of time each day is a good trade for the reduced clutter and stress.
The chore chart makes us a team
I’ve seen printable chore charts for kids and printable chore charts for moms. I don’t often see a chore chart for the whole family.
I like the arrangement in this printable family chore chart because it lets kids know that we are all responsible for the house together. Everyone has to pull their own weight for things to run smoothly.
Chores teach kids responsibility
Getting the kids involved in the home on a daily basis teaches them that they have a place in our household.
In addition, they learn how to tackle jobs independently, instead of shutting down due to stress (like I was doing before). For example, my four-year-old does tend to get overwhelmed by chores still. If it’s her turn to clean the bedroom, she might say that it’s too hard and she’s “too tired.”
But if I go in and point out things one at a time (take these toys to the play room, put these books on the shelf, these clothes go in the hamper), she can get it done.
RELATED: How to give your kids a growth mindset
Tedious? Yes. But I’ve already seen improvement from her (and I’m so proud!). She’s starting to be able to break down her chore into smaller, bite-sized tasks. This skill is only going to improve with practice.
Our chore chart can grow with our family
These ideas work whether you need a toddler chore chart, a preschool chore chart, or want to make daily tasks for older kids.
Each child is given chores based on their ability. For example, our two-year old has tasks such as “Clean your room,” “Make your bed,” or “Put clean forks and spoons into the drawer.” As he gets older, he’ll get more responsibility.
RELATED: 28 chores for 3 year olds
My girls (4 and 6) are responsible for a whole room each night. And my oldest is beginning to pick up on doing laundry. Right now, she knows how to transfer laundry from the washer to the dryer and turn it on. Yesterday, she even brought a (light) load of clean laundry up the stairs to me without being asked! I’m looking forward to the day when I can have the kids do their own clothes, hopefully within a few years.
UPDATE: The then-6 year old is now 8, and with reminding, she’s able to carry laundry up and down and go through the whole process of washing, drying, and putting things away. I’m still folding most of the laundry, but the kids fold towels. Progress!
As the kids get older, their chores can become more complex. Doing laundry from sorting to putting away is one big task, but we can move to letting them put up dishes (they just need to get taller), mowing the lawn, scrubbing bathrooms, and even cooking dinner.
RELATED: How your child can help with meal prep (Tasks by age)
Get your own free copy of my printable chore chart template here ! It’s totally customizable (you don’t have to be a graphic design pro – just fill in the blanks) to fit your family’s needs.
Why mess can overwhelm you
In the past, when the house got to a certain point, I would A. freak out and fall into a sobbing disaster, before going into an angry cleaning frenzy, or B. just shut down and ignore the mess, letting it got worse until I eventually collapsed into Option A. Not pretty.
But I think it’s important to delve into the mindsets that kept me trapped in a messy house and stressed-out state. Hopefully these thoughts can help you too.
All-or-nothing mentality with chores doesn’t help
Mindset has been my biggest problem around cleaning. I remember being told as a kid, “If you’re gonna do something half-assed, you may as well just not do it!”
Keeping anything clean and tidy for long is an impossible task in my house (see: three kids six and under). So there’s no way to keep things “whole-ass” cleaned, at least not at this stage.
Therefore, I subconsciously decided that I may as well give up before I even started.
And of course, my anxiety about a cluttered, dirty house grew. When we would work together on the house, I told my husband I was too overwhelmed to know where to start. I was just paralyzed.
He didn’t really get it. “Just start…somewhere! Anywhere!”
But in my head, I was defeated before even trying. I had to have a new mindset around cleaning, one that allowed for less than perfection.
Don’t let the mess get out of control without a family job chart
I was an only child growing up, so my messes were pretty contained. The house was never in too bad of shape.
My mom liked to have one big cleaning day, where we vacuumed, scrubbed bathrooms, dusted, everything , in one big chunk of time (usually on Saturdays) between loads of laundry. That system worked for her.
But when you have three kids under the age of seven, cleaning for hours on end simply won’t work. If I try to get everything done at one time, I end up feeling defeated and cranky, and most likely my kids are cranky by that point too. Beyond that, there simply aren’t enough hours to do all the laundry for five people in one day.
Why moms may resist a family chore chart
Even though you know something has to change, you may be afraid. Believe it or not, there are many possibly worries around family responsibility charts.
Fear of failure with chores
Having a chart “commits” you to accomplishing tasks (or into convincing your kids to do their responsibilities). Even if they’re tasks that have to be done, they can still be intimidating.
After all, what if you don’t have time that day? I mean, if you work outside the home, get home by 5:30 or 6:00 and have to do dinner, homework, and a bedtime routine, when are you supposed to do anything around the house?!
And if your primary occupation is a homemaker, well, you understand that having your kids at home all day leads to constant new messes. So that might be even worse.
What if I don’t feel like cleaning?
What if a kid is sick?
What if my brain can come up with another crazy excuse?
You can probably see the rigidity of my mindset in all these questions. After all, missing one day shouldn’t ruin everything. But still, these concerns are real fears for a lot of moms and dads.
Worry about “one more thing to keep up with”
The other thing that may keep you from wanting a chore chart is knowing that you have to lead your kids in it. I mean, if you’re having a hard time being motivated to do basic cleaning tasks, how much harder would it be to get three four children involved on a daily basis?
Maybe to you, getting the kids involved in cleaning didn’t look like a way to delegate responsibility for the house. It looks more like one more (difficult) chore for yourself!
But think about it: What you’re doing (or not doing) already isn’t working. What do you have to lose by trying a new thing?
Conclusions on weekly family chore charts
If you’re like me, and want to avoid the stress of a messy house, but also don’t love cleaning, I have good news for you. You can try implementing a chore chart in your own home.
It may take some getting used to, but it’s been a total game changer for our family. And, if you need help getting started, I’ve got a free printable template for you. Just subscribe here and I’ll send it right over.
1 Comment on Weekly family chore chart template (free printable)
Thank you for the printable chore chart! It’s super easy to use.
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10+ Family Chore Chart Templates – PDF, DOC, Excel
Just like it happens with organizations and companies, families need to plan out their activities so that everything in the home is organized. The chores of the members of the family are especially what need to be planned well in advance preferably listing them all out in the form of a chart. A sample family chore chart template is just that – a chart that has a detailed description of all the Chore Chart Templates of the members of the family.
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Family chore chart
Divide the household tasks evenly with this family chore list; it provides space for the assignment, the responsible party, and the days of the week. This is an accessible template.
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Top Chore Chart Free Printables to Download Instantly
By: Sarah Titus | November 25, 2022
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Make chore time a breeze with these FREE printable chore chart templates.
These chore charts will encourage your children to develop good behavior and a life long work ethic!
Your kids will learn all about the value of sticking to a routine, being responsible, and the positive impact they’ll make by being hard workers!
Not only that, but these chore charts provide spaces for you to assign age appropriate chores (from toddlers, preschoolers to teenagers), so your children won’t feel overwhelmed or under-qualified.
Best of all, you don’t have to sign up by email to access ANY of them. These top chore chart free printables are instant downloads !
In this printable chore chart set, there are plenty of blank designs for everyone in the family to chose from!
Everyone is included, which is why these printables make cleaning a fun family affair.
Something else that I really love about this chore chart set, is that these printables can be used over and over again, and recycled when you’re done with them or even laminated or put in a clear protective sheet covering!
It’s such a great way to save money, and is good for our environment!
*SIMPLY CLICK THE PICTURES BELOW TO DOWNLOAD THE PDF’S. 🙂
This first one is my personal favorite. I love the colors and that the shapes are stars. It even has weekly chores down at the bottom! 🙂 It’s absolutely perfect to keep track of daily household chores for kids.
This chore chart is a great weekly chart. Just enter in which week you’re in and you are good to go! Here are some DIY chore chart ideas:
My son uses this particular online chore chart template. He’s 11 and a few of his chores and chore allowances are:
- Dusting the whole house – $2 (once every couple weeks)
- Laundry – he’s responsible to have his own clothes washed and dried and put up (I don’t pay for this)
- Dishes – he and my daughter take turns – $2 per load (every other turn)
- Sweeping/mopping mess – $3 (once every week-ish)
- Cleaning the bathrooms – we have three bathrooms and he’s responsible to clean them all, yup, toilets too. I pay him $5-$10 for my bathroom (depending on all he does) or if it’s just upkeeping the toilets, that’s $2. I don’t pay him to clean their two bathrooms. They both use both of their bathrooms. Not sure why, just how it works out (once every week)
- Microwave and stove – $1 for the stove and $2 for the microwave (it’s a harder job) – once every couple weeks
I take care of the rest of the cleaning, which sometimes means hiring a housekeeper because I HATE to clean! lol.
Of course, I had to create a girls chore chart with pretty pink and teal! <3
And a boys chore chart.
This is another great chore chart that is neutral and can be for a boy. 🙂
Another colorful star chart. A little differently designed than the first one. This is the one that my daughter uses. This free printable chore chart for tweens is perfect for 11-15 year olds!
A few of the chores for 13 years olds that we have on her list are – great age appropriate chores and allowance:
- Dishes – $2 per load (dishwasher) done every couple days
- Pots/pans – $5 per load (requires more scrubbing power) done every 4-5 days (don’t judge me, I’m a single mom. YUP, I totally have dirty dishes on my counter, not gonna lie!) 🙂
- She does her own laundry – I don’t pay for that
- Weeding the garden beds/front of the house – $2 per section x 5 sections = $10 (usually about once every six months because I spray for weeds)
- Vacuuming the whole house (not upstairs) – $6 done every couple weeks
This chores chart is a black and white version, perfect for gray-scale printers!
Age Appropriate Chores – chore chart by age:
Chore chart STICKERS…
This set of chore chart stickers comes in both color and black/white colorable versions!!!
Printables, graphics, backgrounds, SVG’s, fonts, and design elements given on this site are for personal use only. You may not alter them or redistribute them for free or monetary gain without written consent from the author, Sarah Titus. If you want to share these resources with others, please share the link to the blog post. Teachers/educators: You may share these with your classes and colleagues as long as they are not edited in any way.
About Sarah Titus
After being homeless, this stay-at-home mom wouldn’t let anything stop her from going after her dreams . Now, Sarah has achieved more than she ever imagined with the help of God, all while balancing being a single mom and raising a family. She is most known for her gorgeous printables that help moms clear the chaos in their lives, and how to make money from home doing something you love .
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