The babies earning thousands on Instagram
Parents all over the world love to share photos and updates about their little ones, from candid shots of mealtimes with little ones, and funny videos to plenty of parenting tips, and advice on things like getting babies to sleep. Our range of baby breathing monitors and video baby monitors can help you with that.
However, some parents don’t just choose to share their journey as parents but create Instagram accounts just for their babies. With countless babies out there with Instagram accounts before they can even hold their own heads up, let alone pose for a selfie, we wanted to know who are the most successful and who are Instagram’s highest-earning babies.
Instagram’s Highest-Earning Babies
- Noah Tavares
- 1m followers
- 44.7k average likes per post
- $4.8k potential earnings per post
This cheeky chappie has been on social media since birth, so he is right at home on Instagram. With over one million followers, he is quite the success, firmly placing him at the top of our list of popular insta-babies. This huge following means that he could earn as much as $4,809 or £3,444 per post, making him our top earner.
- Marleigh Grant
- 999k followers
- 151k average likes per post
- $4.6 potential earnings per post
Better known as ‘the yeet baby’, Marleigh has taken social media by storm with her chaotic pouring videos alongside her uncle. Her lighthearted posts have proven popular, netting her 999k followers and an impressive earning potential of $4,655 or £3,444 per post.
- Halston Blake Fisher
- 613k followers
- 50.4k average likes per post
- $3k potential earnings per post
This two-year-old cutie is described as sweet and sassy in her bio and a quick glance of her posts shows that she is exactly that. With an enviable wardrobe, this little one has over 613k followers, meaning that she could earn up to $3,060 or £2,191 per post.
We compiled a list of ‘baby influencers’ using lists from ABC and Fox as well as from tagged accounts on Babies of Instagram. We only used accounts that were dedicated to the child rather than parent accounts and included babies and young toddlers.