Play Tent beneficios

A play tent is just a large, comfortable, safe space to let kids play. In fact, it can be your child’s first real home. At PlayTent, we have designed and built the world’s best play tents, and we want to share some of the benefits that they offer.

Play is essential for children’s development in all areas of their lives

Play is a very important part of children’s lives, yet very few parents think about it. But there are many benefits to having children play with a play tent. It is a great learning experience for kids and they also benefit by practicing their skills. The following are some of the benefits:

– Children learn how to be independent as they get older. This is important because independence requires being able to take care of oneself on one’s own.

– By playing in the play tent they develop basic motor skills such as crawling and walking, which helps them in the future.

– Learning through play is good for the child’s psychological development because they gain experience interacting with different people, places and situations. They also gain confidence and self-esteem through these experiences.

As you can see above, learning through play can really benefit children, giving them more independence when they grow up — which will make them happier people when they grow up!

Play helps children develop socially, emotionally, cognitively and physically

As a parent, you have to decide what kind of tent your children will be going to daycare in. Do they want the one that is designed to be a playhouse? Or do they want something that is more functional?

The latter might be better for a child who wants to learn by doing. Here are some suggestions:

1. A play tent, without any curtains and without windows, makes it much easier for a child to work on all her art projects undisturbed and without having to ask adults for help (when she is not watching).

2. If you have no idea what toys your kids like, you can build a play tent around them (by using cardboard boxes). This way there won’t be any need for adult supervision and it will also add some fun factors such as seeing them interact with their friends, playing in the rain or snow etc.

3. A play tent can also be used as a temporary classroom, when children need extra help with math lessons or reading or other subjects. And by adding books these days kids don’t need so much adult supervision either – most kids are into technology already!

4. The possibilities are endless – build your own playground out of whatever materials you have lying around the house!

What do you think? Are there any other improvments we could make on this post? Let us know in the comments below! And if you liked this post please share it with your friends 🙂

The benefits of play are realized by children of all ages and cultures

The benefits of play are realized by children of all ages and cultures, but the importance of play cannot be understated. Play is a cognitive activity that offers many benefits, from physical activity to social interaction. In the broadest sense, it can be termed as an act in which people come together to solve problems that they might not have solved otherwise, and it is a valuable form of learning.

With this in mind, we decided to create a Play Tent at our office, so that we can offer our employees and clients the opportunity to experience how play can transform lives.

Recognizing the value of play in a society benefits everyone

A lot of people, including myself, have been talking about the importance of play in recent years. The topic has come up quite a bit on this blog as well. The response is usually something along the lines of “play for kids is important” or “play for kids is good for them”, but neither of those are really true.

The idea that play is important to kids comes from the perspective of kids themselves, who naturally assume it’s important (which is why they often believe that their parents do it too). They see their friends doing it and assume that everyone else does too. This assumption has been overblown by many educational psychologists, who have found no evidence to support the idea that children need more play than they get at home.

But if we look at what happens when children actually go outside and take part in an activity, we find a different picture: children who live in homes without toys engage in very little pretend play (if any) and are far less likely to do work with their hands or have imaginative play (which involves working together).

It doesn’t stop there either; research suggests that even when children are allowed to be creative in nature outside their homes, they use more visual than hands-on creative activities (like drawing) compared to other forms of creativity like music or art.

So what does this mean? It means that the argument against childhood recreation is not the same as an argument for it — simply because some kids get into trouble playing with toys while others don’t. It seems obvious that children need to do both kinds of things — but unfortunately this has been shown to be false in many studies around the world.

It seems clear though that most parents are happy with letting their kids play while they work; and most families want them to make some kind of positive contribution during this time. So let’s make sure these two things remain unconflicted: if you want your kid to learn off-task skills through physical activity, give him/her plenty of opportunities to do so — but also let them explore joys beyond sports and crafts during downtime at home!


I recently read the book “The Playful Child” by Julia Ross ([email protected]). I find it absolutely fascinating and encouraging.

In a nutshell, the book argues that play is not just good for children, it is also good for children when they grow up and become adults. It offers a series of principles that help children to play well with others, without any conflict or negativity, and in a way that builds upon childhood strengths. These principles are:

1. play is not about competition;

2. play rewards cooperation;

3. play helps children to develop social intelligence and self-awareness;

4. play brings out the best in children;

5. play provides an opportunity for children to practice empathy;