As one of the top online toy retailers, we have access to unprecendented quantities of product review data. One of the key ways that we use this data is by associating our products to the specific ages and genders of the kids who are playing with them. Whereas most retailers must rely upon manufacturer suggested ages (i.e. 3+), we take actual customer usage and share it with you here so that you can choose the perfect toy or game.
But how does this help me? You can use these graphs as a general measure of it's appropriateness for a given age and gender. While this information is generally accurate, it should not be used as an absolute answer. For instance, many dinosaur toys are purchased for boys, however, that doesn't mean that it's inappropriate for a girl who happens to like dinosaurs.
NOTE: The orange color in the charts above indicate ages that are LESS than the manufacturer suggested age. Please purchase at your discretion if your child is younger than 3 years of age.
Every boy deserves to have this look inside himself
Posted 7/22/2012 by Leilani Collins
I bought this puzzle for my grandson right after his third birthday. He fell in love with it instantly. We talked about how the boy looks just like him, so he was really interested in it. Of course we've discussed muscles already, and bones, and how to make them both strong and healthy. But this puzzle puts it all in perspective for a small child, who can see how the bones support the whole body, then the organs and their individual "jobs" inside us, then the muscles that let us wiggle and jump and run and lift things, then the skin, which is the part we can see, then the fully dressed boy. We hadn't talked about organs, yet, and this was wonderful -- there's your brain, where you learn things and it helps you count and talk and see and hear, and those are your lungs, that take in the air we breathe, let's practice big breaths!, and there's your stomach where your food goes when you swallow it, like this, down, down, down... It was all so easy to explain with this puzzle. He keeps going back to it and talking about all his parts, and when he is looking at the organ layer, he takes deep breaths and feels his heartbeat and pretends to swallow food. He is truly fascinated with this puzzle, and it keeps his interest each time he plays with it.
Review for Your Body - Boy
Posted 12/31/2011 by Abbie McMillen
This was a follow up to the little guy's interest in being "Doctor Julian". He received it on Christmas at age 2 yr 11 mo and absolutely loves it. We've named the layers of the puzzle "skeleton boy", "organ boy", "muscle boy", "naked boy", and "boy with clothing on". He had a mild choking episode (too much food at once) and his Dad used "organ boy" to explain what had happened... which "Doctor Julian" later explained to me, pointing to the relevant parts. I don't know how the artist figured out the way to make the faces on the layers look pleasant, but s/he succeeded. I can't recommend this toy highly enough.
Some alternate spelling variations of this product:
ED041, ED401, your body boy puzzle, boy body puzzle, boy anatomy puzzles, anatomy puzzles, biology puzzle, physiology puzzle, skeleton puzzle, muscles puzzle, human skeleton puzzles, human anatomy puzzles, anatome puzzle, doctor puzzle, anatomy toys, skeleton toys, learning anatomy, teaching anatomy, anatomy body puzzle, digestive system puzzle, organs puzzle, human organs puzzle, nervous system puzzle, muscular system puzzle, body parts puzzle, learning body parts puzzle, first anatomy puzzle, first human body puzzle, first body puzzle, preschool body puzzle, pre-school body puzzle, ,
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