Play time helps kids develop real-world skills, such as sharing and being able to distinguish which portions of the floor are made of lava. Let the good times flow with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $12 for a LEGO WeDo Robotics project and Day Play pass for one (a $25 value)
- $23 for a LEGO WeDo Robotics project and Day Play pass for two (a $50 value)
- $44 for a LEGO WeDo Robotics project for Day Play pass four (a $100 value)
Each of the above options includes day-play entrance.
During roughly 45-minute projects, children follow onscreen instructions given by LEGO WeDo Robotics computer software and get directions from staffers as they create one of 12 model robots, such as a dancing bird, an airplane, a drumming monkey, or a goalkeeper. After creation, kids can play with their model while parents take pictures and videos. The models are left behind for another kid to reassemble. This project is recommended for kids aged 7 and older, and kids should be able to follow on-screen pictorial instructions and build on their own. Before or after their robotics project, children will have time to play with thousands of LEGO pieces in the Day Play area.
C&A Robot Factory
Thousands of LEGO pieces scatter across C&A Robot Factory's tables, including different vehicle and mini figure elements. During open-play sessions kids of all ages—accompanied by an adult—can use C&A Robot Factory’s thousands of LEGO blocks to create, explore, build social skills, and have fun building with the small bricks. The LEGO Ville area lets toddlers age three and younger play as well, surrounding them with Duplo buildings, cars, trucks, trains, animals, and people.
Alternatively, Lego fans can opt for C&A Robot Factory's robotics sessions and camps, which are separate from the open-play sessions. During the center's projects and camps, children work through projects that explore science, math, and creativity. The stop-motion-animation project—where kids assemble LEGO bricks into a movie set and then take hundreds of photographs that are edited together to become a short movie—stretches the potential applications of LEGOs even further.