Indy Saves

Are you in control of your money or is your money in control of you?

  • Are you stressed by money? One in four employees is financially distressed.
  • Do you dread opening the credit card statements each month? As of 2/10 the average household credit card debt was $9,858.
  • Do you think it’s only a dream that you could pay off all your credit card debt?
  • Do you have an emergency fund with between $500 and $1000? New research shows that most emergencies can be handled with between $500 and $1000!

Take the pledge to learn how you have set a goal, make a plan, and save/reduce debt automatically!

Take the Indy Saves Pledge

Savings Strategies:

Building wealth starts when you set a goal and make a plan to reach that goal. Whatever goal you choose – whether it’s buying a car, buying a house, or getting out from under your debts – learn about proven savings strategies and get simple tips on the best ways to save. Click on the links below to learn how to:


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Indy Saves

Read the Newsletter

Volume 15, Issue 4 of the American Saver, official newsletter of the America Saves campaign, has been published.

Read the Newsletter

Partner Resource Packet

Want to share savings messages?

Our Partner Resources Packets include a guest post, social media content, and more.

Current Theme: Financial Wellness for People with Disabilities and Their Families


Tip of the Day

  • Transferring money from checking to savings is the fastest way to #save $500 to $1,000 

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Saver Stories View all »

Saving Early: Key to Successful Future

For Johnnie Lovett, a Young Illinois Saver, saving has been a habit since he was a teenager. “As a teenager, I was responsible for buying certain things with my allowance,”


Taking Back Control Over Finances

After becoming a Virginia Saver and getting help from BankOn classes and coaching, Nadine Bialo took back control over her financial affairs.


Developing a Savings "Game Plan"

Eunice Diaz, a teacher in Colorado Springs, had been noticing a pattern. Despite the fact that she and her husband were “making good money,” they were spending their entire earnings and “were still struggling at the end of the month.”