In real life, the saving behavior of peers is much more difficult to observe than consumption behavior. What does it mean to make savings behavior of peers also visible? How do peers influence other people's savings behavior? We examine these questions by using theories from behavioral economics and by applying experimental methods. It is important that already young people learn how to manage their money in ways that allow to buffer (potentially) future economic shocks. Therefore, this study focuses on adolescents. Behavior and preferences are shaped early on and are still malleable at a young age. Moreover, young people are about to earn a self-managed income and, thanks to the class/school association, natural surroundings of peers are available for the investigation of our research questions.