Kids Playing With Fish Out Germs Box | Source: MeandMine

Feelings are a funny thing. We can’t see them like we can see our hands and our feet, but they affect our bodies in ways we’re still learning to understand.

Help kids get a “feel” for their bodies with MeandMine’s social-emotional learning (SEL) kits! These kits — which include storybooks, projects, and games — take kids on anatomical adventures to teach them how certain parts of our bodies manage our emotions.

The Fish Out Germs box introduces kids ages 5 and up to the art of healing through a fun fishing game. In the game, kids fish out germs and build up a white blood cell in order to save the immune-system pond. The kit comes with a 26-page, full-color story that illustrates how our healing system works and three STEAM projects to help kids interact with each element of the game.

Journey Down the Belly and Superhero Rescue Boxes | Source: MeandMine

The Journey Down the Belly box brings kids ages 4 and up on a digestion journey through a plate matching game. In this game, kids play with borax-free “stomach” slime, a nutrients lab, and “poop” made out of paper strips, all of which mimic the digestive process in the body. The kit includes a 24-page, full-color story to help guide kids through the process and three STEAM projects to teach them about different stomach enzymes.

Related: Teach Kids Emotional Intelligence Skills with Hoppy & Poppie PinkCheeks

The Superhero Rescue box teaches kids ages 5 and up about the importance of exercise and activity. Kids learn how muscles contract and work with energy through a speedy shoe racing game, in which they pump up the balloon and see how fast the shoe can run off this “energy.” The kit comes with a 28-page, full-color story to instruct kids about muscles and energy, as well as two STEAM projects that help them build the shoe and missile glove.

These products are available at Amazon and for $29.99 each.

About the author

Ria Malatesta

Ria Malatesta

Ria Malatesta is an editorial intern at Adventure Publishing Group. When she’s not writing for the Toy Book, the Toy Insider, or the Pop Insider, she’s scouring Marvel fandom pages and patiently awaiting new episodes of Attack on Titan. She can also be found doodling in the margins of a notebook, cheffing it up in the kitchen, or settling down with a good horror movie marathon.