Children are naturally curious. Whether it’s examining rocks or constantly looking up the different names of plants and insects they find in the backyard, they want to learn more about the world they live in. Whether you’re teaching a course in local biology or leading an educational summer camp, an explorer headlamp can help light the way so that students can stay safe regardless of the terrain or surroundings.
The DinoBryte kids’ headlamp is ideal for kids as young as 6. It can also double as a nightlight for those late-night readers who have to read one more chapter before turning in for bed.
In addition to a white light, this kids’ headlamp can also shift light modes and includes a red light mode. You can tilt the light 45 degrees and adjust the secure strap, as well.
You’ll get an IPX4 water resistance rating for light exposure to water with these kids’ headlamps. However, note that this pick requires three AAA batteries which aren’t included.
This kids headlamp offers up to 10 hours of light in the red mode. You’ll also like that it comes with an IP44 water resistance against splashes and that the headlamp can tilt up to 90 degrees.
This kids’ headlamp runs on three AAA batteries which are included. It’s also shock-resistant and offers four LED light settings. You’ll like that it comes with a great e-guide for additional uses.
We love camping and exploring the outdoors as a family, and headlamps like these are a fun way to keep our kids engaged as we learn new things about nature. My oldest son loves using a headlamp to inspect rocks!
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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