Leo, 2, shredded more than R15k, so why aren't his parents angry?


Two years might be a long time to wait, but when that money does come back, little Leo will probably still be banned from going anywhere near their shredder. There is a government office that deals with mutilated cash, so they will get the money back.

A Utah toddler's parents are in disbelief after they discovered their 2-year-old son sent more than $1,000 through a shredder.

When a Salt Lake City couple left an envelope out with $1,060 inside, they didn't think their 2-year-old son would do anything with it. His parents believe he used his near-professional level shredding skills on the envelope containing their hard-earned cash when they weren't paying close enough attention. It just may take a couple of years.

"Leo had no idea he did anything wrong", said Jackee, "It felt unfair to get mad and he probably doesn't even know what cash is as we use our credit card for nearly everything".

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Immediately, Jackee Belnap said, they knew Leo was the culprit.

"Leo helps me shred junk mail and just things with our name on it, or important documents we want to get rid of", Jackee Belnap told KSL. She added, KRON4 reports, "As devastated and as sick as we were, this was one of those moments where you just have to laugh". "Majority are just amusing, and we laugh about them for days and big jokes, but this was one of those moments that wasn't his greatest, but we love him", said mom Jackee.

Hope, and perhaps the money, may not lost for the couple.

After a quick phone call to the bureau, Ben was simply told to put the remnants of the money into a plastic baggie and mail it to the department with anticipation for a full value redemption after processing.