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Meet the youngest postion of Australia: a three-year-old boy who raises VERY good pocket money as a postman

Meet Australia’s youngest position: a three-year-old boy earns VERY good pocket money after discovering a hole in the delivery market

  • The three and a half year old Queenslander is a small entrepreneur on the money
  • Zaryis Loveridge, from Pimpama, Queensland, is a ‘little crook’ who delivers flyers
  • He has made $ 150 so far and has been bombarded by companies for service
  • His mom, Keisha Loveridge, 27, launched the Post Z Facebook page this week

The ‘sky’s the limit’ for a young entrepreneur who cashes in after seeing a gap in the pamphlet delivery market.

Zaryis Loveridge, 3, of Pimpama, Queensland, has been a children’s model since he was six weeks old, but now he’s started on a lucrative connotation as a post.

The toddler delivers business flyers with his proud mom Keisha, 27, for a modest $ 20 per 200 flyers.

The couple, accompanied by Zaryis’ 18-month-old brother Koah, started delivering pamphlets two weeks ago and things are already growing.

Zaryis Loveridge, 3, of Pimpama, Queensland, has been a children's model since he was six weeks old, but now he's started on a lucrative connotation as a post. In the photo: Zaryis Loveridge (front, center) with his mother Keisha and 18-month-old brother Koah

Zaryis Loveridge, 3, of Pimpama, Queensland, has been a children’s model since he was six weeks old, but now he’s started on a lucrative connotation as a post. In the photo: Zaryis Loveridge (front, center) with his mother Keisha and 18-month-old brother Koah

Zaryis Loveridge (pictured) started delivering pamphlets two weeks ago when his mom, Keisha Loveridge, saw a need in the community

Zaryis Loveridge (pictured) started delivering pamphlets two weeks ago when his mom, Keisha Loveridge, saw a need in the community

Zaryis Loveridge (pictured) started delivering pamphlets two weeks ago when his mom, Keisha Loveridge, saw a need in the community

“A man posted online, on our community page, that he paid two children to drop a pamphlet in our suburb, but instead they took the money and dumped it,” the mother of two said.

“That’s how it started – we got in touch to say ‘we’ll help you be one day ahead’ and Zaryis loved it.

“Koah claps in the stroller on the way and likes to watch his brother drop flyers.”

The young entrepreneur said he saved his hard-earned cash for splashing on cheese, olives, anchovies, and seafood – shrimp and specifically Moreton Bay bugs.

Zaryis, who stands for Culture Kings on the side, has since made a total of $ 150 after being contacted by another real estate company to deliver 750 flyers.

The young entrepreneur said he saved his hard-earned cash for splashing on cheese, olives, anchovies, and seafood - shrimp and specifically Moreton Bay bugs

The young entrepreneur said he saved his hard-earned cash for splashing on cheese, olives, anchovies, and seafood - shrimp and specifically Moreton Bay bugs

The young entrepreneur said he saved his hard-earned cash for splashing on cheese, olives, anchovies, and seafood – shrimp and specifically Moreton Bay bugs

Ms. Loveridge, a mother who stays at home, said her “little crook” was striving to be “a boss” when he was growing up.

“The sky, frankly, is the limit. Whatever he wants to go, he can do it. He wants to become a boss, “she said.

“If he wants to become a postman or a dump truck driver, I say go for it.

“He has a lot of energy and exceptional leadership skills for people. He is a good little crook ‘.

Ms. Loveridge, whose husband Dan works “months on end” as a FIFO worker, said the distraction was best to deliver mail.

Ms. Loveridge, whose husband Dan works “months on end” as a FIFO worker, said the distraction was best to deliver mail. In the photo: Keisha Loveridge with 18-month-old Koah, three-and-a-half-year-old Zaryis and husband Dan

It has also helped her mental health and has remained motivated and active during the coronavirus pandemic.

“It keeps the boys busy when their dad is at work, so they’re not upset. He was pretty much the entire first lockdown, so it’s a nice distraction, ”she said.

“The boys love to go for a walk and it’s nice to get a breath of fresh air and get out of an estate full of construction, excavators and dump trucks.”

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