CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
Educational Insights Pancake Pile-Up! Relay Game
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- Order up! Help your customers at the diner by racing to the grill relay-style, and piling up pancakes in precisely the right order.
- Stack and serve your pancakes to match your order cards. Be the first to correctly complete a pancake stack and top it with a pat of butter!
- Teaches following a sequence, a beginning math skill, and helps develop gross motor skills, balance, and coordination.
- Includes 10 pancakes in 5 flavors, 2 pats of butter, 2 plates, 2 spatulas, 10 order cards, and griddle game board (box bottom).
- Encourages active, physical play!
- Winner of the Oppenheim Toy Portfolio Platinum Seal and the Parents' Choice Award.
- Pieces double as the perfect pretend play props!
- All-play game keeps everyone engaged; easy clean up makes mom happy!
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From the manufacturer
Order up! It’s a busy day at the diner, so don’t dilly-dally. Help your customers get just what they ordered by racing the other servers to the grill, relay style, and piling up pancakes in precisely the right order in this stack ‘em high, serve ‘em up, relay race game.
- Develops gross motor skills, balance, and coordination.
- Helps teach sequencing, a beginning math skill.
- Encourages social skills from teamwork to good sportsmanship.
- Oppenheim Toy Portfolio Gold Seal (2014).
- Parents' Choice Award - Silver (2014).
- TDmonthly Top Toy Award (2014).
- Parents Magazine - Best Toys (2014).
How To Play?
1. Turn over an order card and call, 'Order up!'
2. Find the first pancake from the order card.
3. Race to your plate, pancakes on spatulas, to stack pancakes. Then run back, handing the spatula to the next player-relay race style.
4. Correctly complete the stack of pancakes and top it with a pat of butter to win!
For 2-12 players (in teams).
The stack 'em high, serve 'em up, Educational Insights Pancake Pile-Up Relay Game! Order up! It's a busy day at the diner, so don't dilly-dally. Help your customers get just what they ordered by racing the other servers to the grill - relay style - and piling up pancakes in precisely the right order. The first player (or team) to find 'em, stack 'em and serve 'em up topped with a pat of butter, wins the Pancake Pile-Up game!
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|Are Batteries Required||No||No||Yes||No||No||No|
|Item Dimensions||6 x 12 x 3 in||10.5 x 10.5 x 3 in||10.75 x 2 x 11.63 in||7.6 x 10.5 x 2.4 in||11 x 12.4 x 2 in||13.25 x 2 x 13.25 in|
|Item Weight||1.32 lbs||0.84 lb||1.52 lbs||1.1 lbs||1.06 lbs||1.55 lbs|
Top customer reviews
"Pancake Pile-Up" is a fun movement game that is great for working on sequencing and teambuilding skills.
The object of this game is to replicate stacks of different-flavored pancakes shown on a card by putting a pancake on a spatula and racing it from the griddle to the plate. Whoever can do so the fastest without making a mistake is declared the winner (or the server who will earn the greatest tip).
What is great about this game is that it can be played with larger groups (2-12 players, ages 4 and up), making it a great choice for a social skills group or birthday party. Players are divided into two teams of servers. The pancakes on the griddle are placed next to the order cards approximately 15 feet away from the plates, or the customer's table.
The game starts by an order card being turned over - servers need to replicate the pattern by finding and stacking matching pancakes. They take turns racing the correct pancake from the griddle to the customer's table. The race concludes when a team manages to complete their pancake stack and places the butter patty on top. The other team will check to ensure no errors were made.
If you work in a setting where you lack the necessary space (many speech therapists are confined to broom-closet-sized speech rooms ), you can easily modify this game by just doing it all in one spot. The way we did it was simply by placing the plate next to the griddle. When a student was done with their turn, the next student had to figure out which pancake would have to be next in the line-up. This worked really well and my 3rd grade SDC students still had fun! If you do have the space, this game is especially great for very active students who respond well to gross motor activities. Students really have to pay attention to what the other members on your team are doing and be vigilant in regards to which step they are on.
We also practiced some basic social skills / problem-solving: if the pancake falls off the spatula, should you use your hands to pick it up and spread your germs on it? Or should you get a new pancake? What might happen if you touch someone else's food? Would you want to eat food that has fallen onto the ground or was touched by someone else's germy hands? Why not? etc.
This game can be used in a multitude of ways to promote language and other developmental skills. Here are some ideas:
---Sequencing: You can work on sequential vocabulary with this game -- "First we put the blueberry pancake on the plate. Which pancake is next?"
---Pretend Play: You can simply use the pancakes, plates, and spatula in play therapy! The pancakes and spatula are very durable and should hold up well.
---Counting: You can have students count how many strawberries / blueberries / chocolate chips are on each pancake or how many pancakes are in your stack.
---Social Skills / Teamwork: The relay race creates a wonderful opportunity for teamwork, as well as good sportsmanship.
---Vocabulary: This game is great for working on vocabulary terms such as stack, spatula, griddle, plain, flavor, etc.
---Basic Concepts: You can also work on basic concepts - "The banana pancake is between the plain pancake and the strawberry pancake."
---Memory: Memory skills are exercised as students have to remember which step they are on.
---Motor skills: Students will get a great exercise in balance and coordination in this game. It became especially challenging to balance the pancakes as stacks got taller!
I will definitely be using this game for my social skills group for team-building! This is a great addition for any special education setting! I also uploaded some customer images, please take a look!
it's a good enough idea, but game play is pretty limited, and while the pancakes are nice fake food, that doesn't make up what it's lacking in fun or general game play.
if you have a couple 4-6 year olds, they might like it, but I personally have found a lot of other kids games that were actually fun