The common law governs minors’ contracts in Alberta and elsewhere in Canada outside of Quebec. The Legislatures have intervened only sporadically and have dealt only with matters of detail. This report recommends that the attached draft Act be enacted. The law needs to give to minors some protection from liability on their contracts and allow the courts broad discretionary power to do justice in cases of unconscionable contracts. The law should interfere with contracts only to the extent necessary to give reasonable protection to minors against unwise contracts. The law should recognize that it is essential for minors to be able to acquire things and services by contract; that it should recognize the interest for adults in being able to deal with minors; that it should not allow a minor to take unconscionable advantage of the protection given to him by law; and that it should be as simple and intelligible as possible. The proposed reforms should apply to both executed as well as to executor contracts. The minor should be able to affirm the contract after he attains the age of majority and give him a reasonable time after majority to repudiate the contract, and if he does not do so the contract should become binding upon him. The burden should be upon the adult to inquire and investigate if they are entering into a contract with a minor rather than on the minor to inform. The adult should have no recourse in tort or contract against a minor who lies about his age. A contract entered into by a minor is enforceable against him if it is approved by the court on his behalf and is of a small transaction of less than $2500. A guarantor should be bound by his guarantee of a minor’s obligation to the same extent as if the minor had been an adult. A minor may act through an agent. Other statutes may provide for the age at which a contract can be made.