VTech MobiGo Software Toy Story 3
|List Price:||CDN$ 22.99|
|Price:||CDN$ 17.82 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details|
|You Save:||CDN$ 5.17 (22%)|
- Features the whole Toy Story gang
- 6 interactive games teach letter sequencing, rhyming, counting, simple addition, size differentiation and more
- Touch controls put kids in the story, playing as Woody, Buzz, the Aliens, Slinky Dog, Rex and Hamm
- Features voices of Woody, Buzz and Little Green Aliens
- Not compatible with V.Smile Learning Systems
Frequently Bought Together
Andy is all grown up and ready for college but what will happen to all his toys? Toy Story 3 for MobiGo Touch Learning System utilizes kid's favorite play pattern and infuses it with touch-based learning curriculum. Based on the movie, the game features all the favorite Toy Story characters. With a touch sensitive screen to control game play, kids will learn letter sequencing, rhyming, counting, simple addition, size differentiation and so much more.
Customers Who Bought This Item Also Bought
What Other Items Do Customers Buy After Viewing This Item?
Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
There are four simple games here, and then there are two that are hard, even on the "easy" level. That ticked me off-- the one featuring Woody is probably the hardest game, and of course, that's the one my daughter wanted to play most. She spent two days obsessed with that game, the first time I've seen signs of a real "gamer" in my little girl. It kind of freaked me out to see her get frustrated and moody because she couldn't get very far in that game. (I tried it, too, and found that the touch-screen was inaccurate-- I would press to the right and Woody would go left, for instance.)
But then, after those two days, she actually won the game... and came to me, ecstatic. "I'm so proud of myself!" she said. "That was a really hard game!"
It made me see it in a different light. We all need challenges to beat, and this one turned out to be a positive one for her. Still, though, I wish there had been a third level-- "easy," "medium," and "difficult," maybe-- making the "easy" level actually easy. And I wish the touch screen were more accurate. It's close, but not quite, and that matters on the "On the Conveyer Belt" game.
My daughter loves that she can hear the characters' voices in parts of the games, and that the game congratulates her when she does well on the easy level and asks if she wants to move up to the difficult level.
I like that there really is an educational component to these games (counting, patterns, etc.) as well as entertainment.