Creative toys for kids are great for letting your imagination and creativity run wild. Creative toys are often the toys that children can spend a lot of time with, as they can be played with in a variety of ways. Typical creative toys include modelling wax, beads and bead boards or building blocks. On this page we have collected the best creative toys for children.
See the best creative toys further down the page.
Table of contents
- 1 Creative toys - when?
- 2 Creative games - from 2 years and up
- 3 Model Wax
- 4 Maxi Jumbo Pusser
- 5 Kinetic Sand
- 6 Mermaid stickers (160 pcs)
- 7 Knitting charts
- 8 Mermaid stickers (160 pcs)
- 9 Crayons
- 10 Large chalkboard from Viga
- 11 Gurli Gris colouring book
- 12 Children's Gym
- 13 Plus Plus pieces - build whatever you want
- 14 Learn to draw animals
- 15 Vilac sensory play from 2 years
- 16 Ball track - creative play with ball tracks
- 17 Hama Beads
- 18 Play Maize
- 19 Creative toys for baby
- 20 Building blocks
- 21 A xylophone - Let children create their own music
- 22 Finger painting
- 23 Lamaze measuring snake with music
- 24 Why children love creative toys
- 25 Creative toys - alone and with others
- 26 Children are creative by nature
Creative toys - when?
In principle, babies and children of all ages can play with creative toys. The very act of playing is creative in itself. Whether it's stacking blocks or building a house. But the real creative play, where children start to create things on their own initiative, usually starts at the age of 2. Small babies therefore play creatively in a different way. Here it's more about stimulating their creative ability by offering them toys that stimulate their senses.
Creative games - from 2 years and up
When the child turns two, he or she begins to want to create something for themselves. When she draws a picture, it often has to represent something, rather than just being random lines. The same goes for playing with Lego or the popular Plus Plus Blocks, which we also mention below. Here the child really gets to create something for himself. There are no "rules" about what to do. The same goes for modelling wax, for example. Here too, children are given the opportunity to make whatever they want.