“I’m bored”, “I don’t know what to do”, “Can I have car­toons?”, “Can I take your phone to look at pho­tos or play on it?” These baby phras­es are prob­a­bly famil­iar to most par­ents. And all why? Chil­dren from an ear­ly age are exposed to mod­ern tech­no­log­i­cal advances in the form of gad­gets, com­put­er games and tele­vi­sion pro­grams. It is eas­i­er for them to enter­tain them­selves with “easy” activ­i­ties than to force their brain to work.

Often we say that now our chil­dren are much smarter and more rea­son­able, in com­par­i­son with us at their age. But this is just a parental delu­sion. If you watch the child dur­ing the game, you will notice that very often the plot of the game is monot­o­nous, imag­i­na­tion and cre­ative ini­tia­tive are poor­ly devel­oped. Dia­logue is lim­it­ed to phras­es that are mem­o­rable from com­mer­cials, car­toons or games.

The val­ue of role-play­ing games in the devel­op­ment of the child.

Very often, par­ents have the illu­sion that the more involved in the learn­ing process based on devel­op­ment aids, the smarter their child will be. How­ev­er, in this case, the child may devel­op phys­i­cal and emo­tion­al over­load, as a result of which he will be lethar­gic, capri­cious, and class­es will not bring the expect­ed result.

For the knowl­edge of the envi­ron­ment, the devel­op­ment of com­mu­ni­ca­tion skills, think­ing and imag­i­na­tion, con­cen­tra­tion, dili­gence, the pres­ence of role-play­ing games in the life of a child is very impor­tant. Many teach­ers and psy­chol­o­gists write and talk about this.

In the process of role-play­ing games, the child shows us how he per­ceives what is hap­pen­ing around him. In view of what, with appro­pri­ate care of par­ents, it is pos­si­ble to iden­ti­fy “fail­ures” in the behav­ior of the child and prompt­ly cor­rect them.

Learn to play with Pol­ly!

Despite the large num­ber of mate­ri­als from which chil­dren’s toys are made, toys made of wood remain the most pop­u­lar.

The advan­tages of this mate­r­i­al are obvi­ous. Wood­en toys are safe, envi­ron­men­tal­ly friend­ly and durable.

In case of use­less­ness, they can be eas­i­ly dis­posed of — burned or buried in the ground with­out harm­ing the envi­ron­ment.

The doll house of the Russ­ian man­u­fac­tur­er Pol­ly is ide­al for role-play­ing games with a child.

How the doll­house will look depends sole­ly on the imag­i­na­tion of the child. It can be col­ored, dec­o­rat­ed in a the­mat­ic style.

Study inte­ri­or items, make “repairs” in the house, play out a fairy tale or a sto­ry from the life of a fam­i­ly — all this and more can be done with the help of the Pol­ly doll­house.

The size of the doll­house should be cho­sen based on the age of the baby.

For chil­dren from 3 years old, a minia­ture one-sto­ry option will be select­ed for play­ing with small pup­pet “res­i­dents” up to 15 cm tall. For exam­ple, Mini Bar­bie, Pep­pa Pig, Pony, Philly, Shop­kins, Heroes in Masks, Lun­tik, Paw Patrol, Bar­boskins, Maya the Bee , Lego lit­tle men, Seli­v­ance Fam­i­ly, etc.

For old­er chil­dren, options with two or three floors are suit­able. In such hous­es it is con­ve­nient to play with dolls up to 27 cm tall: Bar­bie, Mon­ster High, Sonia Rose, Brats, Winx, Mox­ie, Ever After High.

Each set includes indi­vid­ual pack­ag­ing, assem­bly instruc­tions and parts for assem­bly, the num­ber of which depends on the size of the select­ed doll­house.

The com­po­nents of the hous­es are per­fect­ly pol­ished, which elim­i­nates the appear­ance of splin­ters and scratch­es.

The undoubt­ed advan­tage of Pol­ly prod­ucts is their low cost.

Every girl dreams of a beau­ti­ful doll­house. Give your chil­dren a dream!