Thursday, 1 April 2021 | Paul
We first discovered Vamsi Poongundran when his parents contacted us to tell us about Vamsiís passions for STEM and creating engaging content not only for his own personal development but for his peers too. They told us how Vamsi was interested in our fantastic Polydron Bridges and Engineering Sets for an upcoming video.
Thursday, 3 December 2020
Welcome to our quick how to guide on how to construct a Christmas Star! To complete this model, you will need 20 Equilateral Triangles and 10 Squares.
Friday, 13 November 2020 | Paul
Polydron are so happy to announce that 2 of our fantastic products have each won a prestigious Teach Early Years Award in this years competition!
Wednesday, 30 September 2020 | Paul
We would like to give you an update about the changes that we at Polydron are making, to play our part in helping to save our planet and how we are constantly striving to be greener.
Monday, 21 September 2020 | Paul
We are proud of the longevity and credibility of all of our products that have populated the world of education for over 35 years now. We want to focus on just one of them today, and that is Giant Polydron.
Wednesday, 7 August 2019 | Paul
We were incredibly excited at Slindon Church of England Primary School to receive a Polydron Vehicle Construction set for inclusion at our first annual summer festival, Slindfest.
1 CommentWednesday, 15 May 2019 | Paul
We have just launched a new range called Crystal Polydron. The size of the pieces are the same as our Original Polydron, the shapes are all solid and are totally transparent. They look stunning on light tables and against a light source. The introduction of transparent pieces allows you to see inside the structure.
Monday, 12 December 2016 | Paul
Most children at school start learning about magnetism with the use of bar magnets, horseshoe magnets or magnetic marbles.
Friday, 4 November 2016 | Paul
Portland Public School kindergarten teacher Nicki Eybel recently sent us a great question:
Thursday, 28 July 2016 | Paul
The etymology of geometry comes from Ancient Greek from 2 words - "ge" which means "earth" and "metria" which means "measuring".