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Wicken Toys Blog

  • Jumbo Cardboard Boxes

    Here at Wicken, thanks to frequent deliveries of jumbo sized products we are often knee-deep in cardboard boxes. Right now you are probably experiencing the same cardboard overload thanks to the packaging delivered by Father Christmas.

    Due to the Bank Holidays you might have quite a wait until the binmen take your recycling away, so until you can rid your house of this excess rubbish, here are some cardboard upcycling ideas you can try out with the family.

    #1. Gas Pump If your child has a go-kart add a new dimension to their outdoor play with a home made petrol pump. One tall cardboard box or two cube boxes stacked on top of each other will create the perfect shape, then use crayons or paints to decorate it. An old strip of hosepipe, or some empty kitchen rolls taped together can serve as the filling hose.

    #2. Kitchenette Tape two boxes side by side to create a kitchenette with a cooker and sink. For the sink, cut out the top of the box and drop in a washing up bowl. For the cooker, draw on the knobs and hob, and cut out a drop down flap to act as the oven door. Use indoors, or in the warmer weather, this makes a chap accessory for a playhouse.

    #3. Washing Machine Play kitchens very rarely come with a washing machine included. Luckily this is one of the easiest toys to make from a cardboard box. All you need to do is cut out a door shape from the front, leaving one edge in tact as the hinge, then draw the dials across the top.

    #4. Teddy Bed Another great playhouse accessory in the doll / teddy bed, which is simply a rectangular cardboard box, with the top cut off, and filled with comfortable sheets and blankets.

    #5. Snowman No snow outside to build a snowman? No problem. Stack three boxes of decreasing size on top of each other, paint white, and add clothes, to create an indoor snowman.

    #6. Thank You Postbox Paint a box red, and add a slit big enough for a regular sized envelope, then decorate with tinsel. Tell the children this is a very special Christmas postbox which they need to post their thank-you cards for Father Christmas into. Overnight a Christmas elf will take the box back to the North Pole so the big man can see how happy all the children were with their presents.

    #7. Shape Sorter Make a giant version of a toddler's shape sorter, by cutting different sized and shaped holes out of the sides of a large box. Outline the edges of the holes with different colours, then provide a selection of child-friendly objects that may or may not fit through each hole. Allow your child to experiment for a while, before asking them to make predictions about which holes each object will fit through.

    #8. Toy Train Use a bigger box as the train engine, then attach smaller boxes behind to act as the carriages for dolls and teddies.

    #9 Road Map Flatten out a large box and use felt tips to mark out a road map for toy cars to follow. You can use smaller boxes to create buildings for your new cardboard city.

    #10 Hopscotch Grid Use felt pens or crayons to draw out a hopscotch grid so you can play hop, skip and jump indoors.

    For more play inspiration throughout the year, whatever the weather, visit the Wicken Toys blog.

  • Too Cold To Play Outside?

    Here at Wicken Toys we love to promote outdoor play, come rain or shine. Appropriate clothing and a positive attitude is often required when playing outside in the bracing British weather, but this week even gloves, hat and a winter coat won't be enough protection. It's currently 5 degrees with 40mph gusts outside, and with children throughout the UK enjoying the start of the Christmas holidays, and bouncing off the walls with excitement, parents are starting to get desperate for play ideas.

    So here's our top ten energy burning games for playing indoors.

    1. Build A Fort

    For maximum energy burning, encourage the children to fetch as many chairs, and cushions and blankets as their little arms and legs can manage. You may help with the construction, but the children must do all the hard work.

    2. Bring The Outside In

    If you have a freestanding slide, seesaw, or 6ft trampoline, bring it inside for the day. You might want to put down some old sheets to save the carpet from any mud stuck to the bottom.

    3. Balloon Ball

    Keepy uppy with a balloon. Simple, cheap, but very effective. Up the tempo by adding extra balloons, and increase the skill level with make-shift bats, such as an empty kitchen roll tube, or soda bottle.

    4. Dance Party

    Use YouTube to track down your children's favourite tunes and dance around the living room like a crazy person.

    5. Bubble Buster

    Blow bubbles all around the room, and ask the children to run around popping them.

    6. Hide And Seek Toys

    It can be difficult to find good hiding places inside the home, so instead of trying to hide your adult-sized body, nominate a toy to be the treasure and take turns hiding it.

    7. Sumo Mum

    Put down a large towel or rug to act as the 'in-zone'. Your job is to stand stock-still like a statue while your children try to push you out of the 'in-zone'.

    8. Greyhound Racing

    Running races inside the house can be tricky, so take it down to all-fours and crawl around the house like a dog. There's less chance of falling over when you are on your hands and knees, and the races will last longer and burn more energy.

    9. Timed Obstacle Course

    Set up an obstacle course with a blanket to crawl under, ball to toss into a bucket, bricks to stack, and any other indoor activities you can squeeze in. Run time trials all day to see who can complete the course the quickest.

    10. Indoor Bowling

    Get them pacing the full length of your living room or hallway by placing the skittles at one end, and standing at the other.

    Be Still, Be Calm

    After exciting, energetic play, children often need help calming down, especially at this time of year. Set up a craft activity to be completed at the table that requires deep concentration, such as LEGO or play-dough.

    Children often find sensory play very calming and therapeutic. Make up a sensory bin by filling a water play table with a natural material like sand, porridge oats or even dry pearl barley, and adding small toys, cups, bottles and other pouring vessels.

  • Stop Sledding Around In Circles With These Sledge Games

    It's cold, it's wet, but oh boy is snow fun.

    There's no need to stay indoors when it's cold outside. Buy a sledge, and hit the snow for some energetic winter fun. This will be fun for around three minutes, until you become cold and sweaty all at the same time, and bored of dragging the sledge around in circles. Be inspired to get more from your sledging session with these top toboggan games:

    Snow

    1. Ready, Steady, Go Race two sledges, or race someone running alongside, or race the family dog....sledges are built for racing anything that moves.

    2. Snowman Relay This is a game for two teams. Place everything you need for two snowmen into two piles. Build the snowmen bodies at one end of the garden, then race to transport the accessories and clothes, via sledge, one item at a time, to see who can complete their snowman first.

    3. Soft Toy Stack This game is as much about care and precision as it is about speed. Stack the sledge high with soft toys, and see how quickly you can complete a circuit of the garden, without a single teddy spilling out.

    4. Obstacle Course Use the snow to create hills, and humps, barriers and bumps all around the garden, for the ultimate snowy obstacle course. Use a stopwatch to record the best times, and chalk them up on a fence panel or outside wall.

    5. Snow Skittles Use the snow to make skittles, or use soda bottles filled with water. The aim of the game is to hit as many skittles down in one pass as possible. If you have a slope nearby you can use it as a bowling alley, with the skittles at the bottom. Alternatively you can skid the sledge sideways as you run towards the skittles and see how many you can knock down with a sideswipe.

    6. Snowman Bus This is the perfect game for pooped out parents, as it requires no adult participation. Fill the sledge up with half-size snowmen, then the gently pull them along on your snow bus, without them toppling over.

    7. Snow Transportation The cleverest parents get the children to do all the work. Position yourself in one corner of the garden, and ask your children to transport snow to you so you can build a huge snowman.

    8. Sled Pictures If you have a lot of space you can try carving out a picture or pattern in the snow with your sledge. This is more entertaining than simply marching up and down the garden.

    9. Sledge Safari Take a tour of the neighbourhood on your sledge, keeping a look out for the local wildlife: cats, dogs, birds.

    10. Guess Where Ask the sledge rider to close their eyes, or pull their woolly hat down, while you pull the sledge around. Countdown from ten, then ask them to guess whereabouts they have been pulled to. This is great for testing listening skills, spatial awareness and visualisation ability.

  • Winter Activities When There's No Snow

    Every year as the nights draw in and the air grows colder, I conjure romantic images of the children playing outside in the snow before coming inside for snuggles and hot chocolate. I have no need to think of entertainment ideas as good old Jack Frost will take care of that by supplying a healthy covering of snow, in which my children will toboggan and play all day.

    And this does happen, but only for two or three days over the whole Winter. The rest of the time the garden is a muddy bog of goo, and I am desperately racking my brains for play inspiration.

    So to celebrate and embrace the winter season, but without the need for snow, here's a run down of my favourite play ideas.

    #1 Cardboard Snow Men Save the cardboard boxes from your Christmas presents, and decorate them with white paper. Then stack smaller boxes on top of a big box to create your own cardboard snowman. You can seal the boxes together with thick tape, or leave them unstuck and play skittles with him.

    #2. Ice Marbles You can make these on those infuriating days when it is freezing cold but the snow just will not fall from the sky. Fill some balloons up with coloured water, and before you tie the ends up, add a drop or two of food colouring. Then leave in the garden to freeze overnight. In the morning, cut the balloons off, and you will be left with giant, coloured ice marbles.

    #3. Make Your Own Snow Put your water play table or redundant splash pool to good use, and create a homemade snow sensory bin. There are a number of different recipes you can use to make your own snow, but my favourite uses just shaving foam and bicarbonate of soda. Start with a couple of tablespoons of powder, then add in the foam and keep adding and mixing until you get the desired quantity and consistency. The 'snow' will be light and powdery, and thanks to an endothermic reaction, it will also feel cold. For added fun, mix in some glitter. If you keep the 'snow' covered it should last for a couple of days. Then when it's dried out, or it no longer interests your children, you can use it for another activity. Add some vinegar and the powder will foam up. If you add some paint or food colouring, you can hold paper over the foam to create bubble pictures.

    #4. Ice Preserved Toys Take a handful of small plastic toys, like dinosaurs or action figures and freeze them in ice blocks. You can do this by squeezing them into a balloon and making ice marbles as explained earlier, or freezing them in food bags in the freezer or outside. Then ask your children to set their friends free. Watch and admire their resourcefulness as they try to liberate their toys.

    #5. Make Bird Feeders Even without the snow, the hard ground can make it very difficult for birds to get a good meal. You can make simple bird feeders by threading hooped cereal onto a piece of string, or smothering an empty cardboard tube in peanut butter and rolling in seeds. Put some clean drinking water out too.

  • Indoor Circuit Training Ideas For Children

    A school-aged child should be getting around 60 minutes of physical activity every day.

    Unless you walk, cycle or scoot to school, it can be difficult to fit that amount of exercise into a regular week day, particularly when the weather is as horrible as it has been over the last couple of weeks.

    The good news is that the 60 minutes do not need to be completed in one continuous chunks, and they can be indoors.

    Instead of doing the same physical activity over and over, children will find exercise much more fun if you set up a series of physical games around the house, and limit the time on one game to just five minutes, much like a circuit training session in a gym. You can set a timer to sound when it's time to switch activities, or put on some music and change at the end of each song.

    It's important to start with some gentle warm up exercise, which you repeat at the end to cool down. In between you can select any mixture from the menu of exercise options below. Make your circuit-time add up to around 20-30 minutes.

    1. Jump rope.

    2. Count how many jumping jacks you can do before you have to stop.

    3. Throwing a ball into a bucket.

    4. Catching and throwing a ball between partners.

    5. Slithering along the floor like a snake.

    6. Crawling along the floor like a cat.

    7. Bouncing along like a bunny.

    8. Count how many times you can hop on one leg.

    9. Play a game of hopscotch.

    10. Lifting tins of baked beans. Younger children can lift one can with two hands and older children can have a tin in each hand.

    11. Hula hooping over any part of the body, around legs arms or waist, it all burns energy.

    12. Install a pull-up bar in an internal doorway and see who can hang onto it, or even pull themselves up for the longest.

    13. Pull a sledge around the house, or on the lawn, weighted with books.

    14. Tape a soft toy to the wall, or pillow, and thorw punches at it.

    15. Hang a soft toy from the ceiling and hit it with karate leg kicks.

    16. Jump forwards and backwards over a piece of tape, tight ribbon, or a broom handle along the floor.

    17. Lay out cushions, or swatches of carpet or fabric like lily pads, and jump from one to the other.

    18. Scuttle like a crab with the body facing upwards and the arms backwards.

    19. Lie on the floor and stretch arms and legs out as far as possible to make imaginary snow angels.

    20. Push ups against a wall.

    21. Push ups from the floor.

    22. Reverse sit ups - start in a sitting position, then lower yourself backwards slowly.

    23. Play a game of Simon Says, using energetic activities.

    24. Put coloured spots on the floor and call out instructions Twister-style, for which appendage should hit which spot.

    25. Dance like crazy.

    26. Sit down on the chair slowly, get up, repeat over and over.

    27. See how many times in the allotted time slot you can stand up from a lying position and get back down again.

    28. Run on the spot.

    29. Bounce a ball on the spot.

    30. Complete a famous dance routine, like Gangnam Style.

  • Sledge and Toboggan Buying Guide

    Is there any sound sweeter than the 'swish' of a sledge gliding over fresh, crisp, white snow?

    Unlike skiing, and ice skating, this winter sport is cheap, easy, and accessible to all members of the family.

    The temperature's dropped and the snow is on its way, so now's a great time to be looking for a new sledge.

    We offer a range of sledges and toboggans from basic models to traditional wooden sleighs.

    Although in Britain we tend to use the words toboggan and sledge interchangeably, they do have different meanings. A toboggan has a flat bottom, whereas a sledge is has a seating area mounted on runners.

    Here we take a look at the different forms of snow transport available from Wicken Toys.

    Toboggan

    Snow

    These are the easiest style to ride, as the bucket style shape helps children stay on-board. The low down seating position lets the kids trail their hands through snow as they go, and if you're really lucky they will gather up snow balls to pelt you with as you pull them along.

    A tow rope at the front lets mum or dad pull the sledge, so little children can enjoy the snow at a gentle pace, instead of speeding down hills. Many models feature handles to hold on to, and some even have built-in steering. We also sell a two seater toboggan so friends and siblings can enjoy the snow together. Make sure you stop regularly to tip any accumulated snow out of the toboggan or the riders will be getting very wet bottoms.

    Plastic Sledge

    Two

    These tend to be faster, and a little more fun to ride, but require a bit more effort to stay on. Children bundled up in multiple layers of clothes may find mounting one of these easier than crouching down and getting into a toboggan. The larger, more sturdy models are suitable for adults as well as children. Look for models, like the Snow Shuttle (pictured) with stainless steel blades, as these will last long, and provide a smoother, faster ride.

    Wooden Sledge / Sleigh

    Colint

    These stunning sleighs are fun and beautiful all rolled into one. They are big and sturdy enough for adults to ride on, making them a great investment for the whole family to enjoy. Keep a wooden sleigh in tip top condition by ensuring it is fully dry before you put it into storage.

    All sledges come with an age recommendation, which you should pay attention to, although when it comes to fun in the snow, it's older children that need to take the most care. Younger children will be content to sit in the sledge while you trundle along in the snow, slowly pulling them behind you. Older children are more likely to throw themselves head first down the nearest steep hill. Before you let them loose with their new sledge give them a quick lesson on snow safety, including safe places to sled.

  • Top Ten Snow Games

    There's a distinctly frosty feel to the weather, and some parts of Britain have already experienced their first flurries of snow. If you haven't already bought a toboggan, check out our buyer's guide to sledges.

    Here at Wicken we love to play outdoors no matter what the weather, so here's our top tips for playing in the white stuff.

    1. Capture The Flag The aim of the game is to capture the opposing team's flag while defending your own. It's a lot like paintball, but without the need for protective goggles, or the brief shooting agony of being struck by a tiny colour-loaded pellet.

    Split into two teams. Each team needs to build a snow wall / fortress to protect their flag within a specified time. If you don't have a flag, an old brightly coloured t-shirt or towel will suffice. When battle commences players need to knock their opponents out of the game by hitting them with a snow ball, while trying to capture their flag from their fortress.

    2. Snow Slide Simple, fun, but very, very cold. Pile the snow up at the bottom of your garden slide and plough straight into it.

    3. Snow House Use a rectangular washing-up bowl to make snow bricks, then stack them to make a snow house.

    4. Indoor Snow Fun Little ones may not enjoy being out in the cold for long, so bring the snow indoors. Fill a water play table with snow for making miniature snowmen.

    5. Snow Castles Anything you can do with sand is also possible with snow. Dig out your summer buckets and spades and build a town of snow castles.

    6. Snow Art Add some food colouring or non-toxic water based paint to a sports water bottle, and you can paint pictures in the snow. Great for writing names, drawing pictures and decorating snowmen.

    7. Treasure Hunt Make sure your 'treasure'is something that will be easily retrieved when the snow melts, just in case the children are unable to discover the buried treasure. Hide some trinkets in the garden, under the snow, then draw up a treasure map to help the children find it.

    8. Target Practice Use some chalk to draw a target on your wall, allocate each circle with a points value, then throw snowballs to see who has got the best aim.

    9. Add Water Beads Water beads are tiny pellets that absorb water to form gel-like balls. They are used by gardeners as the beads slowly release their retained water back into the soil. They are non-toxic and safe to leave scattered all over the garden, making them perfect for adding to the snow in your back garden. Make trails to follow, hide them, or even make pictures from them. They take a few hours to grow, so it's best to soak a packet overnight.

    10. Tobogganing Of course no play session in the snow would be complete without a toboggan race, or sledging down a hill.

    The best thing about playing in the cold snow, is warming up afterwards. Leave blankets to warm on the radiator, and enjoy snuggling up with a mug of hot chocolate to thaw out.

  • Gift Wrap Your Go Kart In Style

    If you've bought a go-kart for you child this Christmas, firstly, let us congratulate you on being such an awesome parent. Your child is going to be beside themselves with excitement.

    To help you squeeze some extra mileage out of this epic gift, we've got some ideas for gift wrapping it in style, and some amazing accessories to give with it.

    Planning The Grand Unveil

    Think about how you want to reveal this brilliant present on Christmas morning. Firstly, will it be in the house or outdoors. If it's inside you will need to wrestle it outdoors before your child can ride it, but at least it will stay clean and dry if it's tucked under the tree.

    Secondly, do you want to completely conceal its existence by hiding it behind a sofa or in a different room, or do you want to have it in plain view.

    Finally, are you going to gift wrap it, or throw an old sheet over the top?

    Awesome Accessories

    If your little one is a racing fan, here's some ideas for go-kart add-ons that will make this present even better.

    * A branded baseball cap for their favourite racing team. * Racing overalls. You can get these from shops that sell dressing up outfits, or buy a child-sized boiler suit and sew on your own patches. * Racing drivers rely on a complicated hydration system that delivers liquid to them via a straw. You can replicate this with a hydration backpack, or 'bladder' as it's sometimes called. * Make your own pit board with large letters and numbers so you can give your little racer a message. * Buy a cheap stop watch so they can measure their lap times, and a clipboard so you can act as head coach and write them down. * Get some white chalk so you can mark out a race track on the path. * If your child would like a racing helmet, or you would feel more comfortable with them wearing protective head gear, a child-sized full face BMX helmet, looks like the real deal. * All the best racing drivers have a pair of leather gloves. Try to get a colour that compliments their overalls and / or go-kart. * Make up a car-wash set with bucket, sponge and liquid soap so they can take care of their own cleaning and maintenance. * Small training cones, like the ones included in football training sets, make good obstacles to negotiate when practicing driving skills.

    Games To Play WIth The New Go-Kart

    Whizzing around in circles on their new go-kart will only keep them occupied for so long, before they want some parental interaction. Don't get sucked into chasing them about as this is exhausting and far too much like hard work. Instead, offer to play one of these go-kart games: * Time how long it takes them to complete a lap of a course they have set out. You are the head coach / team manager, so your job is to stand still, start the stop watch and record the times. * Shout out 'stop' and 'go', a great game for developing listening skills. * Set up a pitstop area and time how long it takes them to clean all four wheels of the go-kart.

    Above all, make sure you have a video camera ready to capture the moment your child realizes they have the most awesome Christmas present ever, and try not to feel bitter about Santa taking all the credit.

  • Wrapping Up Warm, Playing Safely

    As the temperatures drop it can be tempting to stay snuggled up warm indoors. But in the run up to Christmas, children have more energy to burn off than ever, so it's important they still have regular opportunities to play outside.

    Even when the it's cold outside, your children can still enjoy the space and fresh air your garden has to offer, provided you keep them wrapped up warm. Getting cold outside, then coming indoors to warm up with a hot chocolate makes for some lovely childhood memories.

    To ensure your children are still using their outdoor play equipment safely, even when they are bundled up in winter-weather gear, take a note of our top toasty-warm tips.

    1. Grippy Gloves If you have a climbing frame, slide, or any kind of play equipment that will rely on your child gripping with their hands, invest in gloves with rubbery dimples on the palms. Without gloves, your children may find the metal unpleasantly cold to hold onto. Gripping cold metal could even cause their hands to cramp and release their grip. Ordinary fabric gloves will keep little fingers warm, but are useless for maintain a reliable grip. You can buy grippy gloves, with the dimples normally found on slipper socks, for around £2 a pair.

    2. Full Range Of Movement Layer upon layer of clothing will restrict the range of movement your child has at their shoulders and elbows. This is not only frustrating for them, but also can cause problems, as restricted mobility may cause a trip, slip or fall. Add an extra layer to their normal amount of clothing, with a gilet or body warmer. This will keep their chest and back warm, without adding bulk around their arms and shoulders.

    3. Slipper Socks Not Slippy Socks If your children normally like to bounce on the trampoline barefoot, invest in some thermal slipper socks so they keep can on jumping all through the winter. Normal socks may be too slippy for the trampoline, so look for thick slipper socks, with grippy dimples on the sole.

    4. Helmet Not Hats When their head is well covered with a woolly hat, it might be tempting to keep the heat in and not bother with a cycle helmet. But a winter hat will not provide adequate protection in the even of an accident, so it's important that they continue to wear their cycle helmet all through the winter.

    5. Sensible Footwear Around about this time of year, your garden is probably beginning to look like a swamp of mud and puddles. Wellies are the perfect footwear for puddle sploshing and mud stomping, but they shouldn't be worn when using play equipment. The loser fit will makes it harder for children to feel if their foot is safely seated on a climbing rung, and often the soles of wellies do not provide much grip. It's understandable you won't want their footwear ruined during a play session in the garden, so invest in a pair of cheap trainers saved just for playing on the outdoor equipment.

  • Trampoline For Christmas? Great Gift Wrap Ideas

    It may seem a little odd to buy an outdoor toy as a Christmas present, but there are a few reasons why, for your family, this could be a really good idea.

    A good quality trampoline is a significant investment, and will bring hours of pleasure, but deciding when to buy one can be difficult. You basically have three options: i) Just buy one for absolutely no reason because you are such an awesome parent. This will make the children happy, but the parents financially poor, and runs the risk of encouraging the children to expect such treats. ii) Blow the entire birthday budget for one child on a trampoline, and face years of 'he's not sharing the trampoline' / 'she won't get off MY trampoline' moaning. You will also have to match the spend on sibling's birthdays which could prove to be expensive. iii) Spend a good chunk of your Christmas budget on a trampolines as a joint present between your children.

    For peace and harmony to rain supreme in your home, option iii) makes the most sense.

    So now you're sold on the idea of investing in trampoline for Christmas, you'll need a plausible cover story for how Father Christmas is going to wrestle it into your back garden.

    With careful planning you can deliver a magical present unveiling on Christmas morning, and preserve the magically plausibility of Father Christmas.

    1. Straight Forward Box Wrapping The simplest way to present this gift on Christmas morning is by gift wrapping the box, but also the most boring. Besides the disappointing lack of creativity, there are a few other downsides to this method of gift-giving. It will be some time between receiving the gift and being able to use it, and when you are attempting to erect the trampoline, there will be a small person 'helping'. Also, it seems unlikely that Father Christmas will have been able to fit this huge box in his sleigh.

    2. Gift Wrap The Erected Trampoline With a few rolls of bargain basement Christmas wrapping paper, you should be able to cover an erect trampoline. Of course, there's no way this will be arriving by sleigh. Tie the corners of an old bed sheet to the trampoline to look like a parachute, then Convince your little ones that the reindeer pulled the trampoline to your house, then gently dropped the trampoline to the ground. This is a lot of work, but is likely to produce the best Christmas Day reaction to capture on your home video, and leaves no question unanswered about how Mr Claus managed such a feat.

    3. Gift Wrap The Door If the thought of wrapping an entire trampoline fills you with dread, wrap the back door instead. Cover whichever door you normally use to access the garden. This is an easier task than wrapping the whole trampoline, but still gives a great unveil moment. Plus the trampoline is ready for use as soon your little one has wrapped up warm enough to go outside.

    So there you go, every question answered, every doubt quashed. You can buy a trampoline for Christmas, and Santa's reindeer are more than capable of delivering it.

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