Farm Sensory Box

farm sensory box

With the start of Summer and outdoor weather, I thought the sensory  box would be put away for awhile.  But alas, Rain-a-geddon ensued so we needed to find some new indoor fun. Or rather, just upgrade some fun.  Last Summer I built Matthew this barn and farm, and I added a sensory box and toddler-approved game this year.

Sensory Box

farm sensory box activity toddler


  • Popcorn for the base (already had)
  • Schleich animals (our animal of choice)
  • Tractor (a gift from Grandma!)
  • “Hay bales” (TP tubes cut in half)
  • “Stables” (Melissa and Doug play food crates)
  • Mini scoop (already had)

Total Cost: Free 

** I already had all the materials, but I suspect you’d be able to put this together for around $10-$12.  A large jar of popcorn kernels runs about $3 at Walmart, and these animals are also a good choice.)

farm sensory box

farm sensory box

farm sensory box

farm sensory box


farm books

1. Sheep in a Jeep. Matty is obsessed with jeeps right now. Sheep in a jeep? Oh my.  It’s on constant repeat around here.

2. Let’s Go To the Farm. We have two copies of this book. Both gifts. Both givers know a little something about kids. We’ve read this book at least a few times a week for the past year (at least).  It’s a lift-the-flap book, so we keep a copy in the car for road trips or restaurants.

3. Chicks and Salsa. I had to review this book for a college class years ago, and I loved it. It’s hilarious. I didn’t quite know if Matty would get it, but I guess it really is all about how excited the reader is, because it’s one of his favorites now, too.


  1. Try these Montessori inspired nomenclature cards.
  2. Matty is loving this farm-themed game on the Kindle.  We’ve been traveling a lot–so he’s soaking up the app time lately.  He’s actually learning too–he surprised me the other day by pointing to a picture of a moon and saying “creshent” (crescent). Play on, Buddy. Play on.
  3. Of course, we listened to Old MacDonald a lot. A lot.  We have this download with this version of OMD, which gets a little silly at the end.
  4. Farm Picture.  I printed two each of a variety of farm-themed coloring sheets.  I cut out certain parts of the picture, such as the tractor, barn, animals, and crops, and colored 1 copy.  On a large sheet of paper, I glued the remaining uncolored copy. Then we matched and glued the colored parts onto the uncolored outline of the pictures.

farm activity toddler

toddler farm activity

toddler farm activity

He’s still loving farms and farm animals (and tractors!!!)–any recommended activities?

Let’s Go to the Zoo: Sensory Play

zoo sensory box

I love the zoo! And apparently, this little guy does, too.

We bought a membership last May, and went once last Summer. It was very exhausting.  Our membership technically didn’t expire until the end of May this year, so we wanted to fit in a trip this Spring, too.  And…we’ve already gone twice. With no crying. No whining. No running away. Generally lots of fun.  I love this age.

We have an awesome zoo in Cincinnati, complete with a petting zoo (where you can brush the goat’s hair!), and a train.  We weren’t sure how Matthew would like the train, but we’ve been hearing “more train” nonstop for the past few days. Actually, we’ve been about nothing but the zoo (and Grandpa) for the past week.

The first time we went, he got a bit freaked out when the elephant actually started moving (ha!), but quickly warmed up once the elephant shot water out of his nose (like his new favorite book).  He was also totally freaked out that the giraffe got close enough to touch, but once we backed up, he was happy again.

The hands-on exhibits were an obvious favorite, too.  No fear about running around with goats, petting lizards, being surrounded by thousands of bugs and butterflies, running towards alligators, or feeding birds from his hands.  The playground doesn’t hurt either–I was so proud? that he climbed to the top of  the “big kid” playset while Eric and I sat on the bench. He even went through the tunnel, which is HUGE for him because he seems to be scared of small spaces and usually avoids this at gymnastics. Actually, he maneuvered his way around the entire playground for about 20 minutes before even realizing we weren’t right there with him–then he just sauntered over, said “hello” and ran away again (to try to get in another mom’s wagon…).  Getting so big!

Needless to say, we needed some serious “zoo play” at home.

Sensory Box Table

zoo sensory box

Yeah, we took over the whole table for this one.  After all, the zoo has a train, people, and little trucks that drive around (he was enamoured by this too).  I was going to add little roads and and such, but this is as far as I got during naptime. He was very happy with it when he woke up, so I let it be.

zoo sensory box

zoo sensory box

zoo sensory box

zoo sensory box

zoo sensory box

zoo sensory box

Apparently, the bear needed a transfer.  And we might need to have a chat about why polar bears and rhinos can’t hang out.


  • pea gravel from the rockbox
  • landscaping rocks from the yard
  • faux moss vase filler
  • twigs
  • tupperware
  • oats
  • water
  • Toob Wild animals
  • Toob Zoo Babies animals
  • Whittle World people
  • Train track, Thomas, trees, and cars are hand-me-downs, so I don’t know the origins

Total Spents: $10

The only thing I had to buy was the animals, which I got from Hobby Lobby.  They’re originally $8.99, but I used a 50% coupon.  Not a bad toy investment since these things will last for years and can be used for a lot of activities.


books about zoo

1. Dear Zoo.  Animals! Lift-the-flaps! Zoo! It’s like the toddler trifecta.

2. Put Me in the Zoo. This book doesn’t actually have much to do about the zoo,  but it says “zoo” a lot and I contribute that to Matty learning the word.  It also lends to some fun crafts, like the one below.

3. From Head to Toe. We have this Big Book, which is exciting on its own.  Each page shows the way a different animal moves and encourages kiddos to do it too. Lends well for animal charades!


zoo activities

1. Animal Count & Sort. Umm, just a fancy way of saying, “play with the animals!”.  I took them out to his rock box, and grabbed a few things from the house I thought would make it fun.  This is where he surprised me.  First, he put them in the tray, one in each spot, counting, “one, two, two, six”.  The fact that there was 12 animals and 12 spots was just a happy accident!  Then, he said they need a “dink” (water), because he noticed all the animals at the zoo had water.  This really held his attention for awhile.

2. Put Me in the Zoo Craft. I just traced the bear-thing character onto paper, then gave him “garage sale” stickers to make his spots. We did two colors of his choice before he moved on to bigger and better things. 🙂

3. Animal Charades. This stemmed from reading From Head to Toe.  Then I added crawl like a bear, crawl like a turtle, swim like a fish, gallop like a zebra, etc.  I think his favorite part is watching me do it.

4. Visit the Zoo! Did you see the first part of this post? He had so much fun!

5. I’m Going to the Zoo Sing Along. I remember singing this in 1st grade, and started singing it to Matthew in the car.  I had to brush up on the words, and this video helped.

6. Coloring Pages. I put these out on his coloring table for him to do what he wanted.  Just a little something different than plain paper.


1. Zoos…love ’em or hate ’em?
2. What’s your “must see” animal when you go to the zoo?

Play Theme: Squirming Worms

exploring worms--activities for toddlers

What’s Spring without a little worm play?  While preparing the garden for Spring flowers, I came across a family of worms.  I called Matthew over to take a look, and let’s just say he was enamored! He kept asking to go outside to look for worms, so of course, I decided to take it a little further and put together some activities involving worms.

Sensory Box

worm sensory box


  • Coffee Grounds (dirt)
  • Rocks
  • Cooked Spaghetti (worms)
  • Fake Moss
  • Paper Grass (carstock folded into zigzags)
  • Artificial Tulips (trimmed)
  • Shovel
  • Bucket

Total Cost: FREE (I already had everything from other sensory boxes or from around the house!)

I put a piece of styrofoam under the flowers and grass; this way, the flowers can be stuck into the styrofoam to help them stand up.  Matty likes to pull them out then push them back in.  And shovel the “dirt”.  And put the worms in the bucket.


books about worms

1. Are You Ready To Play Outside? I love all the Mo Willems books, but I was afraid Matty might be a bit young to understand a book based completely on dialogue.  I don’t know if he “got” the plot, but he loved it from the first page, which starts of with “Piggie!”.  He giggled every time I read a word.  This book is about Elephant and Piggie upset about the rain ruining their plans to play outside, until they notice worms having fun in the rain.  Worms! Yay! Cue requests to go outside to dig in the dirt…

2. Worms. This was a $.99 Kindle book.  I’m trying to introduce more non-fiction books, especially when dealing with science themes, but I forgot to get worm books at the library.  But this Kindle book did the trick.  Lots of neat pictures to look at. Plus, it was on the Kindle.

3. Baby Loves Spring.  Again, love these books. And there’s worms squiggling in the dirt. Which Matty reminded me of when he came running in the room yelling “borms!!!!” after discovering it on the shelf.



 1. Dig in the dirt for worms, of course! I considered doing a Worm Farm, but I figured we’d have to keep it forever or risk meltdown.

2. Worm in Apple Cupcakes.  I had everything laid out to make these, then bam! A month of sickness, including 2 stomach bugs.  We’re definitely on a bland diet around here that doesn’t involve cupcakes.

3. Playdough worms

4. Rhymes and Songs.  Here’s two of my favorites, mostly because they’re easy to incorporate movement.

worm songs

Anybody else got a little worm lover?  Ever tried a worm farm?

Psst…I’m linking up @ My Healthy Happy Home for Toddler Tuesday. Check it out!

Color Theme: Purple


This is the last of our color themes.  I was going to do white, black, and brown, but he’s picked those up already.  Actually, I’m 95.7% sure he knows all of his colors, including pink and tan! Yay!

Color Learning Tip #6

Kids will be able to point out or pick up something purple before saying “purple”.  To check for understanding of color learning, give children opportunities to “show what they know” instead of asking them to tell what they know.

Sensory Box


Again, with my experiment to try new types of containers, I decided to use an oversized  cooking pot.  This actually turned out awesome!  I kept it in a corner on the kitchen counter, and brought it out when preparing meals or when I still had a few bites left and Matty was all done.  He thought it was great, and meal prep went better.  I’ve actually been keeping a small bowl of toys on the counter for this exact purpose now.


purple books

1. Purple Little Bird. Purple Bird lives in a purple house with purple decorations.  Something’s not quite right, so he explores, and discovers many other colors to add to his house.

2. Harold’s ABC. Yes, yes. Harold and his damn purple crayon.  I planned on using that book for this theme, but I think my little rascal would have thought he was totally hilarious and colored on the wall.  So we used this alphabet book instead.  The letters are incorporated into the illustrations, with some common words, c for cake, and odd words, a for attic.

3. Pete the Cat, I Love My White Shoes. We got a Pete the Cat book for Christmas, and Matty loved it.  So we got this one for colors.  It explores all colors, too, so it’s been out for a few weeks.  It’s got a cat, so of course it’s a hit!


1. Blueberry painting. Slightly thaw a small bowl of frozen blueberries. Poke with toothpick. Paint!  Matty loved repoking the toothpick (fine motor), and ate the entire bowl of blueberries (the first time he ever ate them!).  Great activity.

2. Purple snack. Try raisins and grapes. If you’re more adventurous try eggplant and plums. Even more adventurous? Track down purple carrots!

3. Purple People Eater.  This song was on our Halloween mix, which we still listen to…toddlers know no bounds when it comes to holidays.

4. The Regs. Purple playdough, markers, stickers, and crayons.


Has your kid had a “Harold” moment? Aka, coloring on the wall?

Psst. Interested in more color themes?  Here’s a color recap:

Blue          Red         Yellow       Green        Orange 

             Getting Started with Sensory Boxes



Color Theme: Orange


Orange juice and goldfish crackers.  It’s theme heaven!

Color Learning Tip #5

You can never provide enough examples of colors.  Kids need to learn that orange has no shape and no size, but may come in different hues.  The only way for them to build this knowledge is by exploring various examples–inside, outside, through taste, and seeing how colors are used everyday.

Sensory Box

I wanted to “practice what I preach” so I set up a couple of sensory boxes in containers other than the norm.  This was a bulk wipes box, and it was lots of fun and a nice change of pace.  This box was awesome because Matty could stick his entire arm in the beans (the fun part), and I was able to put this in a different room which was a like having a brand new toy!


  • dried beans
  • sea horse rattle
  • octopus squirter
  • Mega Blok (for dropping beans into…plink plink!)
  • ball pit balls
  • letter links
  • paintbrush
  • measuring cup for scooping
  • flashcard (never too early for environmental print!)

Total Cost: $3.88 for beans



1. The Big Orange Splot. OMG. I remember this book from second grade.  I saw it at the library and had a moment.  I remember the teacher reading it, I remember the name of the character, and I remember the activities–design your dream house.  I remember what mine looked like. Crazy.  Anywho. Fun book!

2. Orange Pear Apple Bear. Such a cute book.  The whole book is made up of those four words (orange, pear, apple, bear, plus “and”).  Each page is different combination. First, orange, with a picture of an orange.  Later an orange bear.  Simple and effective. Loved it.

3. Colors.  Grandma bought this book for Matty waaay back, and it’s always been a hit.  Each color has a fold-out page with pictures of common objects.


1. Cones. We have these.  I called out a color and Matty ran to that color.  Or hopped like a bunny.  Or marched.  A great way to reinforce other colors, too. Beautiful 75 degree weather optional. 🙂

2. Homemade orange juice.

3. Or store-bought juice in a special cup.

4. Orange Snack. Goldfish crackers  or Annie’s Cheddar Bunnies and Cuties.

5. The Regulars. Orange markers, crayons, playdough, stickers and stampers.


Anybody else remember a random book or activity from elementary school?  What was your favorite school activity? (recess and lunch don’t count!)

Color Theme: Red

all about red

This theme had beans and Llama Llama. Needless to say, it was a hit.

Color Learning Tip #4

Provide multiple examples and non-examples of the color.  Show an apple that is red and an apple that is green. That way, kids don’t focus on the shape or texture of an apple and think that means “red”.

Sensory Box


  • dried red beans base
  • pom pom craft balls
  • wooden blocks
  • sensory ball
  • red crab tambourine
  • magnetic letters
  • counting bears
  • red flash card
  • cup
  • scoop

Total Spent: $3.79 for beans & scoop

The little scoop was new this time.  I found it at a local plastic manufacturing store for $.49. Score!  He loved it.


red books all

1. Llama Llama Red Pajama. In a knock down drag out fight between this book and Brown Bear, Brown Bear, I’m not sure who would emerge victorious as Matty’s favorite book.  Even Eric can recite this from heart, and he is not the reader of bedtime stories.

2. Lemons Are Not Red.  Matty loves anything that has a negative–“no” or “not”, so this was a hit.  The awesome illustrations/die cut pages didn’t hurt either.  I liked that it promotes critical thinking and isn’t just another silly story.

3. Red Truck.  Again, the illustrations are great, especially for teaching colors.  Most pages are set with a gray background, with a bright red truck.  There’s also a bright yellow bus, which is nice since we finished our yellow theme right before this.


playdough texture

1. Playdough textures.  We’re very into playdough around here, so I decided to jazz it up.  We took beaded bracelets, play animals, buttons, golf balls, a comb, etc. and explored pushing them into the dough.

2. “The Regulars”. Stamping, markers, crayons, and stickers on large easel paper.

3. Red Snack. Strawberries, red bell peppers, and apples with Raspber-wee Sauce for dipping.

4. Hearts.  We cheated a bit, and covered red a little during Valentine’s Day.

There’s tons more books we could have used for red (Clifford anyone?), and also many more activities.  But I think we’ve found a good process in terms of switching out basic items like crayons and stickers and playdough each week.  I’m about 99.9% sure he knows all of his colors at this point!

Play Box: Little Blue Truck

Little Blue Truck

We used Little Blue Truck with our blue theme,  but of course it’s stuck around much longer, i.e. we’ve read it 100 times.  After so many readings, I had the epiphany that I could change it up a bit.  We had everything we needed on hand to turn this into a fun, interactive read along.

I set it up during naptime, and let’s just say excited didn’t begin to describe Wee One when he woke up.

I used coffee grounds for the “mud”, and added all of our Schleich animals from the play barn.  Except the toad.  The only frog/toad I had was an Ikea finger puppet. Whatever works.

This was his favorite.  In fact, after this box, I put the book away for awhile, which Matty found this week.  He demanded asked for the toad before we could finish the story.

This was a great way to pass some time during a rainy afternoon (in which we apparently stayed in pajamas for).  And the coffee grounds made my entire house smell wonderful. Note to Self: Put out fun sensory box before guests come over; look like super-mom and have a fresh smelling house. 🙂

Easter Rundown

Easter. Spring. Synonymous, no?  No. At least not in Ohio this year.  One Easter egg hunt has already been cancelled due to a snowstorm.  And there’s still 3″ of snow on the ground.  So it’s been a bit difficult to really get into bright colors, butterflies, and “signs of new life” when everything is covered in white.  But, we have done a few fun things!

easter sensory box

Sensory boxes should engage all the senses, right?!  Even taste?  This one does!

  1. Cut some green paper or cardstock into strips.
  2. Fold strips into zigzags (I did 2 or 3 together then just separated it.  I also made the hubby fold some while he was vegged out in front of the TV.)
  3. Grab some plastic eggs from your stash, or pick up a new bag of 25-50ish.
  4. Fill with super-fun toddler treats. We used:
  • Foam stickers
  • Gel stickers
  • Glitter stickers
  • Pom Poms (Matty loves these because the cats play with them.)
  • Real coins for the piggy bank
  • Chocolate chips (We always have Enjoy Life’s chips around.  Dairy free, soy free, gluten free, egg free………)

Cost: About $5 for stickers (which we have plenty left over for other activities) and $1 in change

Okay, okay. Candy? What?! Here’s the secret. Use only 3-5 pieces of candy. They will keep looking and looking and looking and looking to find each piece of candy.  Ahhh, 30 blissful minutes of kid occupation.

egg sensory table

At that point they’ll realize they’re in over their heads and recruit Daddy to help.

Seriously, he drug Daddy in by the hand, patted the ground to make him sit down, then handed him an egg and said, “ope” (open).  He wouldn’t let Eric leave until they were all open.

Most of the time we leave our boxes out for a few days at least.  We’ve done this box every day this week, but obviously only brought it out once/day, like when I needed to clean the kitchen or catch up on Vampire Diaries (why am I still watching this?).

NOTE: Make sure each egg has something in it.  Not only does it increase motivation, but they get a little angry if they didn’t get a treat and you’ll hear, “No. Mommy! All gone. All gone!”

I also realized he needed a place to put his stickers (his shirt was filling up fast), so I taped a piece of easel paper to the wall next to the sensory box.

Fun Easter Crafts

Bunny Watercolor Painting. Draw a bunny using a white crayon (and pink and black for eyes & nose, if you so desire).  Use watercolors to paint over top, and the bunny magically appears! Cut out, add ribbon for hanging, whiskers (pipe cleaners or paper) and a fluffy bunny tail.

watercolor easter bunny

watercolor easter bunny1

Tissue Paper Egg Dying. Grab a few pieces of craft tissue paper (not the non-bleed kind).  Cut into 1″ x 1″ squares. Use a wet paper towel to dampen the egg.  Place the tissue paper squares on the egg, using a small paintbrush with water to tamp it down (don’t make it too wet or the color will bleed all over–just wet enough to stick).  We found that multiple layers of tissue paper worked best for transferring color.  Leave out to dry (a cut tp tube works great), then peel off the paper. Voila. P.S. A bit messier than you may think, but not too bad.

tissue paper easter eggs

Good Reads

And what’s a theme without a few good books?

easter books

1. Happy Easter, Mouse.  Who’s hiding Easter eggs around the house?  A good counting and color book.

2. Where Are Baby’s Easter Eggs? Matty loves the Karen Katz books. He found this at the library and started yelling, “Baby!”

3. What is Easter? It’s fun to celebrate with eggs, bunnies, and candy, but Easter is about a lot more.  This book relays that message in a simply, fun rhyme.

Getting Started With Sensory Boxes

sensory boxes

Sensory boxes. Sensory bins. Play tubs. Treasure boxes. Whatever you call it, there’s no denying it’s a key parenting tool. Yes, tool. It’s educational. It’s fun. And it keeps Littles occupied long enough to fold the laundry and pee by yourself.

While no well-kept secret of Supermoms, apparently sensory boxes are not as common as I once thought.  I got into a discussion with some other moms at Storytime last week about keeping our kids occupied during cold, snowy days indoors.  I was one of few who’d heard of them—let alone using them!  Of course, there were cries of “too messy” or “too expensive” or “takes up too much room”.  To which I reply “NO!” (imagine that in a very emphatic toddler voice).

So let’s talk about sensory boxes, shall we?

What are sensory boxes?

Well, just that. A  box, bin, bag, or container that is filled with manipulatives to stimulate the senses of budding young minds.  They can be simple to complex.  While most focus on touch and sight, there are definitely ways to incorporate smell, sound, and even taste.  Toddlers get a lot of chances to practice gross motor skills, but dumping, scooping and trying to pick up a grain of rice really develops those fine motor skills!  Stimulating the senses and getting kids moving are key to cognitive development (aka, learning).

Step 1: Containers

Any container can become the home of sensory play.  I usually use an underbed plastic storage bin.  It seems to be a good size, has a lid, and can slide under the guest bed or even the couch when we’re not using it.  For messy days (like water), we put it in the bathroom.

I know some folks have 10 plastic tubs and prep 9 boxes in advance.  I don’t know where in the world they store these!  I do have a box in Matty’s closet that has ziplock bags and small boxes of manipulatives.  I also have a few containers of base (keep reading for more on that) in the pantry.  They key to any idea working is to make it hassle-free, and 10 giant bins in my house doesn’t seem hassle-free to me.  So yes, you can do sensory boxes with a cardboard box, a bag of rice, and some toys from the toy box!

Step 2: Bases

There are many, many options for bases.  This is what takes a box of “stuff” to the next level. Read: hours of fun!

  • Uncooked rice
  • Pasta (pretty much any shape)
  • Water
  • Shredded newspaper
  • Mud
  • Sand
  • Pebbles
  • Cotton Balls
  • Dried beans
  • Dried corn (would be great for a Farm box)
  • Oatmeal
  • Coffee beans (or grounds!)
  • Unpopped popcorn

Of course, don’t forget to incorporate some sort of scoop, cup, or spoon, some tongs or tweezers, or other hand tool.

Will this increase the mess? Yes.  But we don’t give kids enough credit.  If you expect them to make a mess, they will.  If you expect them to keep it in the box, and explain this, they will.  If Matty gets even a little water or a few grains of rice on the floor, he asks for help cleaning it up. And yes, the bases can be reused!  Just store in airtight containers.  Perhaps if you have multiple kiddos or recently had a sickness swing through the house you’ll want to toss it, but generally reuse!

Easy Beginning Concepts

Sensory bins are so easy to use with babies who are just sitting up and crawling, or older kids (I’m talking 8 years old here).  Just vary the concept and sensory manipulatives to make it more complex (and probably avoid adding a base for bambinos).

  • Rough/Soft (cotton balls, silk pieces, minky fabric)
  • Colors (do a different color each time, and voila—8 different boxes)
  • Shapes (again, a different shape each time)
  • Holidays (just toss all the little décor knick-knacks in a box)
  • Nature
  • Cold (ice—or freeze small toys in ice cubes)
  • Animals (house pets, farm animals, bugs…)

Can the manipulatives get expensive? It could, but it doesn’t have to.  For the Color boxes that we’ve been doing recently, I didn’t buy a single thing.  We already had colored blocks, colored plastic cookie cutters, and other random toys of various colors.  Dig through the toy box (Fisher Price Little People, balls, or sets of things that may be missing a piece or two can be repurposed), look through the kitchen cabinets, or repurpose trash (tp tubes, Sunday’s newspaper).  A quick trip to a Dollar Store can add tons of play manipulatives for just a few bucks.  Try to include things that can be used in different ways, as well as a variety of textures and sizes.  When possible, include other senses–how does a tambourine sound when rice is poured through it?

Taking it to the Next Level

Getting your kid engaged may be as simple as putting it out.  Or they may need a little direction, such as pointing out a few manipulatives or showing how the rice can be poured.  But once they catch on, they’re hooked.  So then maybe you want to take it to the next level?

  • Try colored rice or pasta
  • Read a book about the concept, or visit the library to let them find books that relate
  • Take a “field trip” (for example we have a trip to the aquarium planned, with an Under the Sea box planned for after)
  • Add a few drops of essential oil to the base (for example, lemon oil for a Yellow box)
  • Design a box around a complex concept your Littles are interested in, such as Construction (complete with mud and play bulldozers) or Dinosaurs (complete with fossils and chisels)
  • Take it outside–the same sensory play from last week is all new in the yard, in the garage, or in the driveway

There’s no set timeframe for how long to leave out a particular setup.  Some of our activities have lasted just one afternoon (like water-based play), and some have gone on for two weeks (like rice play).

So, in the upcoming week or so, I’ll be sharing some of the Sensory boxes we’ve done around here, as well as additional theme activities, like books and crafts that relate to the  concept.


  • Do you do Sensory boxes?
  • What’s been your Little’s favorite so far?
  • If you don’t do them, what’s your biggest hang-up?