Win a Play n Wrap


MG_0966-Edit_1024x1024Do you struggle to manage the kids toys? How about organising Lego? What about wrangling itty-bitty hobby or construction items?

Play n Wrap is a new Melbourne-designed product to help wrangle playtime for your kids.

Beautifully crafted, it’s constructed with two layers — a tough outer layer of corduroy and a top lining of soft fabric. Both are 100% cotton. A generous 1.5 metres in diameter, it’s larger than similar products on the market. It’s great to see a unisex (no pinks or blues!) design utilising red, white and blue stripes.  Simply pull the cord and packing up happens in seconds.

Creator Shilpa Joglekar was inspired by trying to find the right solution when it came time to tidy up for her kids:

I was desperate for a tidy up solution. There were a few in the market, but none that met our needs. That’s when I decided to make a hobby mat myself. It had to be large enough for two to play on, easy and quick to tidy up. It had to be portable for playdates and sleepovers. Good looks would be the bonus.

Priced at $39.95, SORTED! readers have the chance to win one of 5 Play n Wraps!

Simply comment below to be in the running telling me what your kids love to play most.

Terms and conditions:

  • You must be a SORTED! blog subscriber to be in the running. If you’re not already subscribed, simply enter your email address at the top right hand corner of this page. Easy!
  • Five winners will be selected at random
  • Entries close this Wednesday, 25th June at 5pm AEST.

Good luck!

 

 


 

 

8 responses to “Win a Play n Wrap

  1. My boys love making (block) cities and driving matchbox cars through them which mean they end up all over the room!

    Sent from my iPad

    >

  2. My girls love building houses, hospitals, schools, day care centres, shops, and so on with their lego. They’ll build whatever building they’ve recently been at and then they’ll role play the conversations they heard there, each taking an adult role in the situation. At times it’s quite hilarious to hear them being a stern teacher, or being child care workers talking about who’s going to lunch next, or a doctor asking about a baby’s temperature, giving a diagnosis and prescribing medicine for a fever. I love listening to their imaginative conversations.

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