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Learning Resources Time Tracker Mini Visual Timer
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- Simple timer with three colored lights and an optional alarm with visual and auditory cues for timed activities
- Facilitate independent time management skills
- Easy to operate with just 2 dials: total alarm time and warning time
- Adjustable volume and visual cues
- Ages 3+
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From the manufacturer
The Time Tracker Mini is great for quick tasks and longer sessions alike. You can set the total alarm time from 5 minutes to 2 hours, in 5-minute increments.
Simple to Set
Even kids can quickly learn to set this timer, using the large manual dials. One dial allows you to set the total time, the other sets the warning time. Easy.
Lights and Sound or Silence
The time tracker glows green when there’s plenty of time, yellow when time is getting tight, and red when time is up. Volume can be adjusted or turned off.
Mini Size, Max Performance
This compact timer measures 4.75”high by 3.25” across, and is easy to see from any angle with its 360 degree light-up top. Great for home or classroom use.
The timer runs on 3AAA batteries (sold separately) so you can move it anywhere you like in the classroom, art studio, science lab, or your own home.
Learning Resources offers a huge selection of early learning toys and games to help children develop key skills through play. We have toys that promote alphabet awareness, shape and color recognition, fine motor skills, imagination, and more.
This timer aids the development of transitional skills by providing a warning cue to indicate the end of an activity, helping students predict and prepare. Can be set to give both an auditory and visual cue to indicate time – a bonus for students who have deficits in hearing or vision.
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|Item Dimensions||6.1 x 4.1 x 4.1 in||7.8 x 7.6 x 1.93 in||7.8 x 7.6 x 1.9 in||5.98 x 4.33 x 5.91 in|
|Item Weight||0.5 lb||0.75 lb||0.82 lb||0.79 lb|
Top customer reviews
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Visual cue: the light works well in dim environments, but completely washes out in outdoor lighting. If you are working on outdoor activities, you would not be able to discern the lighting cue in average daylight, and would completely miss the cue. This timer would be better suited for table-time/home work activities in indoor lighting settings.
Auditory cue: the alarms are gentle and non-abrasive, but only alert for 2 seconds. An auditory alert that only engages for 2 seconds is ineffective for most children who are participating in average activities, aside from very quiet table actives such as coloring. Many times, my children do not hear it. It doesn't alert a second time, so if you didn't catch that first auditory cue, you will completely miss the warning.
Timing increments: this timer does not have an increment smaller than 5 minutes. Anyone with toddlers or children with sensory processing disorders knows that sometimes you need a timer that goes for just 30 seconds or a minute, and this timer's smallest time increment is 5 minutes. In addition, the smallest time increment for a warning alarm is 5 minutes, so anything 5 minutes and under doesn't benefit from a visual or auditory warning cue. Thus, timing increments this large would again be better suited for an older child or adult working on long table-time/home work activities.
Long and short, I wouldn't recommend this timer for anyone hoping to work on daily tasks/skills with toddlers and/or children with sensory processing disorders. The cues are too easily missed depending on the activity and the lighting, and end up being more frustrating in the long run for both caregiver and child. I think this would be an OK timer for an older child or adult working on quiet table activities.
The green band sets your total time. If you only want 5 min then the timer will go from green directly to red after 5 min no yellow. For 15 min, the green band is on 15, etc.
That's not so bad, I would have thought that the green band set the time of the green light but nope, green band is the total time.
The yellow band sets the duration of the green light. So illogical, but if you want 10 min of green and 5 min of yellow you have to set the green band to 15 and the yellow one to 10. Rather than the yellow band setting the duration of the yellow light, you have to do the math and subtract the green band which is really the total time from the yellow band which is really the green light to get the yellow time. Confused? Yep, we were too.
I hope this helps lessen the confusion, it really is a great tool and works wonders, but is so frustratingly illogical to use. I'm happy to have it but wish it were more intuitive.