There is something fascinating happening in toy production. Maker Culture is pushing imagination to new a territory, and many avenues are facilitating the creativity in kids.
Maker Culture is the idea that humans want to create and is clearly nothing new. We've been crafting spears and building fires for a very long time. Maxwell Bogue, CEO of WobbleWorks remarked that this appetite has always been around but only recently gave five-year-olds the ability to press a button and 3D print a tangible piece of their imagination.
"Kids are effective at learning if you just give them the tools," said Bogue, at the "Of Robots, Printers and Games" panel at CE Week 2016 in New York. "Toys are gaining more function, are working better and are cheaper to produce."