Stacking toys are always a fan favorite, especially with little ones from infancy to preschool. But these toys are more than playthings: Stacking blocks are valuable early learning tools that engage kids’ minds by sparking creativity, building hand-eye coordination and teaching shapes, colors, letters and numbers. Opting for wooden stacking sets (over plastic) means you’re choosing to invest in a durable toy that will let your children’s imaginations run wild for years to come.
In addition to teaching basic spatial awareness, kids can use wooden stacking toys like these rainbow-hued arcs to create a wide variety of shapes and designs. Babies can easily grasp these shapes, and they’re sure to inspire kids to try out some creative stacking.
These colorful stacking blocks nest together for easy storage, and they’re easy to incorporate in Montessori learning.
Each bowl in this wooden stacking toy is 1.5 inches tall. You can choose from four color schemes.
The bright colors of each piece in this wooden stacking toy help to keep little ones engaged. Children can learn basic shapes such as circles, triangles, squares and rectangles.
Wooden stacking toys fascinate toddlers as they begin to learn how to balance objects on top of each other and figure out which things fit with what. Besides enhancing hand-eye coordination, these toys teach them about shapes, sizes, colors and numbers. Their smooth edges and kid-safe paints make them ideal for kids who often like to taste their playthings.
Our Expert Consultant
Melissa holds a doctorate in pharmacy and is a home educator, co-teaching a high school chemistry class and a primary school class. Having taught two of her own children to read, write and traverse Singapore Math, Melissa has spent hundreds, if not thousands of hours researching and testing curriculum.
About The Author
Dorian Smith-Garcia is a bridal and beauty expert/influencer and the creative director behind The Anti Bridezilla. She is a diverse writer across beauty, fashion, travel, consumer goods, and tech. When Dorian’s not writing she’s collecting stamps in her passport, learning new languages, or spending time with her husband and daughter.
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