"We meet at quarter six!" Whenever my grandmother used such times, I immediately had to ask what time this was in my world? "It's quite easy: the first quarter of the sixth hour, so 5:15 or 17:15." then came as an answer. "My generation says quarter past five," I replied.

With our time game, time domino or our learning clock, you can playfully introduce children to the subject of time with its pitfalls (analog and digital representation of time, "1 hour = 60 minutes" is in contrast to the otherwise common decimal system). The more often certain times and their relations to each other are practiced (also at home) without consciously noticing them, the better your child will internalize them. The learning of the time is taken away from the abstract and your child gains confidence in this subject, which is so important for school and social life in general. Everyone wants to understand exactly when the big break begins and whether Tobi will be on time for the appointed playtime.

If I had been able to play the time domino with my grandmother back then, maybe I would have understood earlier what my grandmother meant.

To support in class lessons, afternoon supervision or as a learning game for all generations at home...our learning games are something for the whole family.

Don't you learn best without realizing it?