Saturday, November 08, 2008

Tux Paint

Tux Paint

is a free, award-winning
drawing program for children ages 3 to 12 (for example, preschool and
K-6 in the US, key stages 1 & 2 in the UK).
It combines an easy-to-use interface, fun sound effects, and an
encouraging cartoon mascot who guides children as they use the program.

Kids are presented with a blank canvas and a variety of drawing tools to help them be creative.
(See the full list of features.)

Ian's Shoelace Site

Friday, July 11, 2008

Pogo Games

  • Play Word Whomp (Image © Pogo)Play Word Whomp Free Now! Visit to play tons of online games free.

Thursday, June 05, 2008

KidZui Kids Browser of the BEST KIND

KidZui is now FREE.


Built just for kids, the revolutionary new KidZui browser makes surfing the Internet fun and engaging for kids from ages 3-12.

KidZui has all the sites and games your kids love and tons more. With the KidZui browser, you have access to over 600,000 websites, pictures and videos.

Membership includes enhanced features like exclusive tags, backgrounds and Zui accessories!


Trained parents and teachers have reviewed KidZui content so your kids can surf independently.

With regular e-mails and online reports, you stay up-to-date with what your kids think is cool.

Membership includes enhanced controls and reporting within the Parent Account.

KidZui is in the business of making an alternative browser for kids. What is amazing about this kids product is that it is geared towards the child. The browser interface is something that I am sure any 4 year old will like Their other huge selling point in my eyes is that instead of limiting the websites that they feel are negative or could be deemed inappropriate, the took the opposite approach. They have white listed sites that they feel are of good value for kids and parents. Their reviewers are “trained parents and teachers” so that makes me feel good about the filtering.

I am new to the service, but I think it has been around for some time. I found it because it is now free and I was told about it by Marcus Hamaker