The best youth savings accounts in Canada
better choices made
to Canada’s top financial institutions
Best savings accounts in Canada
What is a youth savings account?
How to choose the right youth savings account
Mikael Castaldo, Senior Business Manager Everyday Banking
Other types of savings accounts
High interest savings accounts pay the most interest of any kind of savings account, but are often only available to people who have reached the age of majority (either 18 or 19 years old, depending on your province).
Tax-free savings accounts (TFSAs) are a type of registered saving account that earns interest tax-free. By law, TFSAs can only be opened by Canadians who are 18 years of age and over.
Senior savings accounts
Similarly to how banks offer special accounts with lower fees to children, seniors 65 and over can sometimes take advantage of seniors savings accounts that waive minimum balances and transaction fees.
Mikael is a Senior Business Manager at Ratehub.ca and the driving force behind our Everyday Banking Team. He knows everything there is to know about the best credit cards and bank accounts, and works closely with Canada’s top financial institutions - from banks to credit unions - to help ensure our over 1,200,000 monthly users get matched with the right plastic. A numbers guy at heart, having worked as a strategy consultant at the Boston Consulting Group, he’s found himself right at home as a personal finance expert at Ratehub.ca.read linkedin bio
We help you find better financial products for your specific needs. Whether you need a mortgage, credit card, savings account, or insurance coverage, we get you the information you need to choose better.
How does Ratehub.ca make money?
Financial institutions pay us for connecting them with customers. This could be through advertisements, or when someone applies or is approved for a product. However, not all products we list are tied to compensation for us. Our industry leading education centres and calculators are available 24/7, free of charge, and with no obligation to purchase. To learn more, visit our About us page.