While we all want everyone to enjoy the indoor play gym safely, we would like to share some key things with you. It's an amazing feeling when you know you are helping other parents find ways to occupy their kids at home while having fun and learning.
Kids of all ages can benefit from sensory swings, but those with autism, sensory processing disorder, ADHD, or hyperactivity are among the groups that will likely benefit the most. The following is a list of types of sensory swings for kids to help you decide which will work best to add to your indoor play gym.
The second anatomy of Brainrich Kids play gym is the monkey bars. It allows additional functionality to the gym ladder or model T3, and it will gain the ability to add a rope net, extra swings, or even a sensory yoga hammock.
Monkey Bars are kids’ classic playground favorite for a reason. It gives them a great workout, and they’re fun! It makes them feel strong and develop muscles that help them do almost anything. And when kids play together with their siblings or friends, it turns into a game, and no one feels left out.
Have you ever wondered if you can add a Spider V2 Max in the corner of your living room? Will there be enough space for kids to run around and swing? One of the many questions we get from parents is where to put the Brainrich Kids Play Gym, and we got you! We’ll share some tips about installing the play gyms in the corner and see actual configurations from other parents who’ve installed their gyms at the corner.
Sensory play allows kids with special needs to explore different ways of discovering how things work around them, including how people interact with their surroundings and how their bodies react to different sensations. Sensory play allows kids to learn in an unstructured environment. Check out these five senses activities that you and your kids will love to play!
Sensory play allows neurodiverse kids to explore different ways of discovering how things work in the world, including how people interact with their surroundings and people around them and how their bodies react to other sensations. Such activity is free from right and wrong answers and allows them to learn in an unstructured environment.