Made from solid wood. Comes with many shapes. 60 pieces. Lots of creative play options. Rounded edges. Smooth finish. Unpainted. No splintering. This is a toy that will last. It has unlimited play uses.
Comes with a storage tray, but you have to fit the blocks in the tray like a puzzle, which is not the easiest for cleaning up quickly.
Set comes with 50 pieces. Bright colors. Lightweight. Good quality for the price. Blocks stack well. Do not hurt or tend to break things if thrown. Blocks are of a standard size. Firm enough for good building, but soft enough not to hurt anyone while they are "under construction."
It can be a bit of a challenge to get all the blocks back into the storage bag that comes with this set.
Safe size for kids still putting everything in their mouth. Stick together and come apart easily. Comes in a sturdy bag for storage. Still fun to play with even after kids get big enough for smaller building blocks.
Blocks do not stay together as well as some other building blocks.
Easy to stack. Safe. Not a chocking hazard. Comes with its own carry case to keep the set together. Simple stacking. Easy to grip. Thick, sturdy rubber construction. Light and soft. Won't hurt if they are thrown at you.
The blocks need to be surfaced washed. They may take on water if submerged.
A traditional toy. Raised letters make a good sensory tool. Comes with a storage backpack. 2 letters on every block. Bright primary and secondary colors. Helps to teach the alphabet, sequencing and patterns. A good size for small hands to grab.
These blocks are great for learning the alphabet, but they are a little small for stacking and can topple easily.
We purchase every product we review with our own funds — we never accept anything from product manufacturers.
Blocks are a children’s classic because of the hours of open-ended play they encourage. Toddlers are ready to start building but their growing motor skills need sets specifically geared towards them. Toddler blocks are made of either wood or plastic. Because toddlers are prone to putting blocks in their mouths, the blocks are usually durable and easy to clean. Traditional block sets come in bright colors and include cubes, rectangles, and cylinders. Others have a Lego-like design that snap together for more stable creations. Letters and numbers often cover each block to encourage learning during playtime.
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