Siege Mentality

From Siege Toys comes assemble-yourself gadgets that explore physics, science, engineering and even history, through creative building and play. The tabletop toys are miniature replicas of siege engines used for some serious boulder launching and castle breaking during Medieval warfare. With a deep rooted passion for math, physics and Middle Age combat, the founders of Siege Toys, Michael Woods and Evan Murphy, design their toys with education and fun in mind. Using the scientific elements of force, distance, weight and height, these learning toys are both playthings and teachers. Designed in Silicon Valley and Made in the USA with high quality imported birch wood, these simple devices teach complex principles. Siege Toys are great for kids and even for grown-ups in need of some stress release at work. Load one up (we like marshmallows) and fire away.

Siege Toys

Tabletop Catapult

Siege Mentality

From Siege Toys comes assemble-yourself gadgets that explore physics, science, engineering and even history, through creative building and play. The tabletop toys are miniature replicas of siege engines used for some serious boulder launching and castle breaking during Medieval warfare. With a deep rooted passion for math, physics and Middle Age combat, the founders of Siege Toys, Michael Woods and Evan Murphy, design their toys with education and fun in mind. Using the scientific elements of force, distance, weight and height, these learning toys are both playthings and teachers. Designed in Silicon Valley and Made in the USA with high quality imported birch wood, these simple devices teach complex principles. Siege Toys are great for kids and even for grown-ups in need of some stress release at work. Load one up (we like marshmallows) and fire away.
Crowdfunded
Made in the USA

Grommet Launch Conversation

Grommet Launch Conversation

  • Evan
    Evan

    Hi Grommet readers! I'm Evan from E&M Labs, and we're here to show you our Siege Toys Catapult, the easiest way to harness the science behind projectile motion to launch a bouncy ball across the room. Every Catapult kit is laser-cut here in our workshop in California, and it goes together in about 10 minutes without any glue or tools.

    Have questions about the kit? Fire away! (Sorry...)

    We're also running a fun contest today and taking requests for the craziest things to launch! We have a 40 foot warehouse, safety glasses, and plenty of Simple Green, so give us suggestions and we'll try to send them flying! Some ideas might be "don't try this at home", but if we can find it and fire it safely here, we'll report back with pictures. At the end of the day, we'll decide a winner and they will receive a free tabletop Catapult!

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 12:07 PM

    General contest rules: To enter, you must be a U.S. resident and at least 18 years of age. You must be logged in with a valid email address and leave a comment suggesting an idea for what Evan and his team can launch with the Catapult. No purchase necessary. Winner will be selected and notified via email. Employees, contractors, and the families of employees and contractors of The Grommet are not eligible to enter. Void where prohibited. Contest will end 4/11/14 at 5:00 PM ET.

  • Amanda
    Amanda
    4/11/2014 12:27 PM

    Would this be something to launch with the tabletop catapult? So pianos are out? My thought would be to launch a balloon filled with oobleck. It should make a good dent in your target, but then flow away. Might make a good scenario for a crime novel...

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 12:31 PM

    @Amanda I think between the catapult and the piano, the piano wouldn't move much :) We'll go mix up some oobleck and get back to you!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:39 PM

    @Amanda - we tried a balloon with Kinetic Sand, which is a lot like Ooblek. It flew more than 25 feet, but we couldn't get it to break. We'll see if we can get some real Ooblek in the office later today...

    Embedded image permalink

  • Amanda
    Amanda
    4/11/2014 2:17 PM

    @Evan

    Is that a regular balloon or a water balloon? Seems to be too strong! Or maybe the sand is too light...

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 5:34 PM

    @Amanda It was actually the finger of a latex glove - we can only throw small objects, about half an ounce, and even a water balloon is too big for that!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 12:28 PM

    Hi everyone,

    Evan and the E&M Labs team here. We're excited to get started, and we're be setting up our test firing range in the back as we speak. If you want to see how something launches, just let us know! We're going to try to get these little guys from our Kickstarter project to give us a hand again, but no guarantees - they're pretty shy.

    Embedded image permalink

  • Megan
    Megan
    4/11/2014 12:30 PM

    Hi - can you tell me if there is any educational workbook element included with the toy? such as - how do you figure out how far an small egg vs extra large egg will go - perhaps getting kids to log in and propose and then test it. I can think of a dozen physics concepts that can be tested - same size, different weights - same weight different size, different friction. sounds like a great way to teach math and physics.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 12:37 PM

    @Megan We definitely love to do science demos, but we don't have a workbook available yet. It sounds like you've already got the right idea, though!

    You can try different projectiles to see how far the fly, and look at both their weight and their shape - a bouncy ball and a whiffle ball weigh the same, but one of them goes a lot farther!

    You can also see what happens when you change how much the string that provides the launching force is twisted, and if each twist is the same, or if later twists are different from earlier twists.

  • Megan
    Megan
    4/11/2014 12:59 PM

    @Evan

    Ordered anyway - perhaps just some ideas on your website will be a low cost way of helping drive math and skills.

  • Megan
    Megan
    4/11/2014 1:00 PM

    @Megan

    math and science skills. Looks like I need help with the english / review before hitting send skills!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:29 PM

    @Megan Hi Megan,

    You mentioned an egg, so we thought we'd give it a try! Eggs weigh about 5-7 times as much as our normal bouncy ball projectile, so we weren't sure it would even fire. It turns out it did - just barely! It still flew hard enough to make a nice splat, though.

    Embedded image permalink

  • Eric
    Eric
    4/11/2014 12:46 PM

    How much force does it have? I'd love to see if it can launch a dart at a dart board or some other appropriate target.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:25 PM

    @Eric The catapult has a lot of force! It can launch a 10 gram (about 0.4 oz) bouncy ball almost 30 feet!

    We don't have a dart or dart board, so we did the next best thing - wrapped up some thumbtacks in masking tape. It's lighter than a bouncy ball, so it goes even farther. We couldn't get it to stick into cardboard or corkboard, though.

    Needless to say, don't try this at home! We have safety glasses and a lot of clear space here.

    Embedded image permalink

  • Eric
    Eric
    4/11/2014 2:14 PM

    @Evan Outstanding! Thanks!

  • Eric
    Eric
    4/11/2014 12:48 PM

    A Furby! Make it launch a Furby with some sort of catastrophic end - like a wall of spikes! Muahahaha!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:32 PM

    @Eric A Furby is a lot heavier than our catapult can handle. A Troll doll might be more in our size range, for example.

  • Liz
    Liz
    4/11/2014 1:12 PM

    Poke a hole in the top of an egg, drain out the white and put in some food coloring. Sounds really messy but fascinating.

  • Dennis
    Dennis
    4/11/2014 1:15 PM

    @Liz Peeps, given the time of year launch some Peeps! They should stick to the target.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:14 PM

    @Dennis We don't have any peeps on hand, but marshmallows fly really well - here's one!

    Embedded image permalink

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 1:15 PM

    Thanks for all the great ideas so far - Evan and team are hard at working creating your ideas.

  • Michael
    Michael
    4/11/2014 1:37 PM

    Definitely think you need to launch something on fire! Maybe a flaming tennis balls at a bunch of Angry Birds toys. Show those Birds how it's really done!

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 1:37 PM

    You could try paintballs and create "Catapult Art"!

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 1:38 PM

    @Mike

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 1:39 PM

    Oh yeah, you might try changing the angled direction of attack and create different patterns of color.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:22 PM

    @Mike We don't have any paintballs handy today, but we got some great results with paintballs earlier! Be sure to do it outside where you can wash everything easily.

    Don't worry, we cleaned it up.

  • Rich
    Rich
    4/11/2014 1:49 PM

    How about a golf ball? You've have to be careful of breakage, but it might be fun to see how far it would fly.

  • Carrah
    Carrah
    4/11/2014 1:50 PM

    What a fun toy! I love the oobleck idea. My idea was a similar liquid/solid experiment: cloud dough/moon dough. It's just flour and oil, but it can be both powdery and solid. I'd be curious to see what a nice, tight clump of cloud dough does on impact. I'm guessing it could make for a powdery explosion!

  • Jo
    Jo
    4/11/2014 1:57 PM

    Should I suggest the obvious, like (large) grapes or (small) strawberries? Or something less splatter-y like chess pieces or dice? I also think a washer with a ribbon tied to it would look really cool flying through the air!

    I'd love to bring two of these to a Renaissance Faire and have a small-scale battle on the green! :) So if I win one, I'll totally have to buy one for the opposing side!

    This is such a great idea!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 3:03 PM

    @Jo We didn't have any grapes on hand, but blueberries worked well! They're such different sizes it's hard to guess where they're going to go, so we didn't have much luck catching them. They do make a nice little splat when they hit the ground, though!

    Embedded image permalink

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 2:06 PM

    I think it would be fun to launch a flaming marshmellow.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:55 PM

    @Mike It turns out it's pretty hard to get the marshmallow to stay on fire - the marshmallow moves so fast through the air it goes out. Here's the setup and the end result:

    Embedded image permalink

  • Guest
    Guest
    4/11/2014 2:10 PM

    Shrimp, teppanyaki style, at someones mouth.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 4:42 PM

    @Guest We don't have a way to cook shrimp over here, but how about marshmallows? It turns out it's pretty fun to try to catch those in your mouth! We have some video, and I'll see if we can find a way to post it here.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:20 PM

    We had a request for Chuck Norris on Twitter from @roxibeck - here's Hedgehog Chuck Norris filling in!

    Embedded image permalink

  • Amanda
    Amanda
    4/11/2014 2:21 PM

    Do you have any LN2 (liquid nitrogen)? If so, you could freeze one of your bouncy balls for a few minutes and then toss it! Or someone else suggested a strawberry; an LN2-frozen strawberry would be cool (ha ha).

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:24 PM

    @Amanda I wish! I'm afraid we don't have any LN2 around here, but I think it's safe to say we all love the science demos you can do with it. We're right next to NASA Ames here in the Bay Area... maybe we can borrow some if we ask nicely.

  • Carrie
    Carrie
    4/11/2014 2:46 PM

    How about a Cadbury Cream Egg? :)

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 4:41 PM

    @Carrie Unfortunately we couldn't get any at our local store! The little baby ones would definitely fly well, but I think the original size might be too big.

  • Stacey
    Stacey
    4/11/2014 3:36 PM

    This product looks like so much fun in a small package for home and/or office. (Might make a good holiday gift for my staff this year?)

    Something that might be fun would be some sort of catapult-driven "Magic 8 Ball" system for answering questions. Using a square. pyramid, hexagon, or some other 3-D geometric shape that's not round, tape fun "generic answers" to each side/surface area. Then have friends, family members, colleagues, etc., take turns asking a question just before someone then catapult the item and reads aloud the response that is either facing straight up or facing the ground. (Group will have to determine rules in part based on shape used.)

    An example:

    Q: "Who is the smartest person in this room?"

    A: "TV always knows the answer."

    Q: "Will I get a raise this year?"

    A: "The one who denied it supplied it."

    I can think of many fun uses, but I can see doing this on Day 1.

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 3:39 PM

    Hi Stacey,

    Amy from The Grommet team here. I love this idea - definitely could be a fun group activity.

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 5:26 PM

    Thanks for participating, everyone! It's after 5 p.m. here so we are officially done taking submissions. We will notify the winner of the contest shortly.

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 5:40 PM

    WE HAVE A WINNER: Congratulations Mike who thought it would be fun to see a flaming marshmallow go flying! He posted at 2:06 p.m.ET and although the marshmallow didn't quite stay on fire for very long, it was still super fun to try. Congrats Mike and thanks to the entire community for participating.

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 6:20 PM

    @Amy Yip Yow, me and the kids will definitely have fun with this!

The launch day conversation has ended. Please direct further questions about this Grommet to our Community Experience Team.

 

Siege Toys

Tabletop Catapult

Siege Mentality

From Siege Toys comes assemble-yourself gadgets that explore physics, science, engineering and even history, through creative building and play. The tabletop toys are miniature replicas of siege engines used for some serious boulder launching and castle breaking during Medieval warfare.

With a deep rooted passion for math,
physics and Middle Age combat, the founders of Siege Toys, Michael Woods and Evan Murphy, design their toys with education and fun in mind. Using the scientific elements of force, distance, weight and height, these learning toys are both playthings and teachers. Designed in Silicon Valley and Made in the USA with high quality imported birch wood, these simple devices teach complex principles.

Siege Toys are great for kids and even for grown-ups in need of some stress release at work. Load one up (we like marshmallows) and fire away.
Read More Read Less
Siege Toys - Tabletop Catapult
No longer available

Grommet Launch Conversation

  • Evan
    Evan

    Hi Grommet readers! I'm Evan from E&M Labs, and we're here to show you our Siege Toys Catapult, the easiest way to harness the science behind projectile motion to launch a bouncy ball across the room. Every Catapult kit is laser-cut here in our workshop in California, and it goes together in about 10 minutes without any glue or tools.

    Have questions about the kit? Fire away! (Sorry...)

    We're also running a fun contest today and taking requests for the craziest things to launch! We have a 40 foot warehouse, safety glasses, and plenty of Simple Green, so give us suggestions and we'll try to send them flying! Some ideas might be "don't try this at home", but if we can find it and fire it safely here, we'll report back with pictures. At the end of the day, we'll decide a winner and they will receive a free tabletop Catapult!

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 12:07 PM

    General contest rules: To enter, you must be a U.S. resident and at least 18 years of age. You must be logged in with a valid email address and leave a comment suggesting an idea for what Evan and his team can launch with the Catapult. No purchase necessary. Winner will be selected and notified via email. Employees, contractors, and the families of employees and contractors of The Grommet are not eligible to enter. Void where prohibited. Contest will end 4/11/14 at 5:00 PM ET.

  • Amanda
    Amanda
    4/11/2014 12:27 PM

    Would this be something to launch with the tabletop catapult? So pianos are out? My thought would be to launch a balloon filled with oobleck. It should make a good dent in your target, but then flow away. Might make a good scenario for a crime novel...

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 12:31 PM

    @Amanda I think between the catapult and the piano, the piano wouldn't move much :) We'll go mix up some oobleck and get back to you!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:39 PM

    @Amanda - we tried a balloon with Kinetic Sand, which is a lot like Ooblek. It flew more than 25 feet, but we couldn't get it to break. We'll see if we can get some real Ooblek in the office later today...

    Embedded image permalink

  • Amanda
    Amanda
    4/11/2014 2:17 PM

    @Evan

    Is that a regular balloon or a water balloon? Seems to be too strong! Or maybe the sand is too light...

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 5:34 PM

    @Amanda It was actually the finger of a latex glove - we can only throw small objects, about half an ounce, and even a water balloon is too big for that!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 12:28 PM

    Hi everyone,

    Evan and the E&M Labs team here. We're excited to get started, and we're be setting up our test firing range in the back as we speak. If you want to see how something launches, just let us know! We're going to try to get these little guys from our Kickstarter project to give us a hand again, but no guarantees - they're pretty shy.

    Embedded image permalink

  • Megan
    Megan
    4/11/2014 12:30 PM

    Hi - can you tell me if there is any educational workbook element included with the toy? such as - how do you figure out how far an small egg vs extra large egg will go - perhaps getting kids to log in and propose and then test it. I can think of a dozen physics concepts that can be tested - same size, different weights - same weight different size, different friction. sounds like a great way to teach math and physics.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 12:37 PM

    @Megan We definitely love to do science demos, but we don't have a workbook available yet. It sounds like you've already got the right idea, though!

    You can try different projectiles to see how far the fly, and look at both their weight and their shape - a bouncy ball and a whiffle ball weigh the same, but one of them goes a lot farther!

    You can also see what happens when you change how much the string that provides the launching force is twisted, and if each twist is the same, or if later twists are different from earlier twists.

  • Megan
    Megan
    4/11/2014 12:59 PM

    @Evan

    Ordered anyway - perhaps just some ideas on your website will be a low cost way of helping drive math and skills.

  • Megan
    Megan
    4/11/2014 1:00 PM

    @Megan

    math and science skills. Looks like I need help with the english / review before hitting send skills!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:29 PM

    @Megan Hi Megan,

    You mentioned an egg, so we thought we'd give it a try! Eggs weigh about 5-7 times as much as our normal bouncy ball projectile, so we weren't sure it would even fire. It turns out it did - just barely! It still flew hard enough to make a nice splat, though.

    Embedded image permalink

  • Eric
    Eric
    4/11/2014 12:46 PM

    How much force does it have? I'd love to see if it can launch a dart at a dart board or some other appropriate target.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:25 PM

    @Eric The catapult has a lot of force! It can launch a 10 gram (about 0.4 oz) bouncy ball almost 30 feet!

    We don't have a dart or dart board, so we did the next best thing - wrapped up some thumbtacks in masking tape. It's lighter than a bouncy ball, so it goes even farther. We couldn't get it to stick into cardboard or corkboard, though.

    Needless to say, don't try this at home! We have safety glasses and a lot of clear space here.

    Embedded image permalink

  • Eric
    Eric
    4/11/2014 2:14 PM

    @Evan Outstanding! Thanks!

  • Eric
    Eric
    4/11/2014 12:48 PM

    A Furby! Make it launch a Furby with some sort of catastrophic end - like a wall of spikes! Muahahaha!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 1:32 PM

    @Eric A Furby is a lot heavier than our catapult can handle. A Troll doll might be more in our size range, for example.

  • Liz
    Liz
    4/11/2014 1:12 PM

    Poke a hole in the top of an egg, drain out the white and put in some food coloring. Sounds really messy but fascinating.

  • Dennis
    Dennis
    4/11/2014 1:15 PM

    @Liz Peeps, given the time of year launch some Peeps! They should stick to the target.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:14 PM

    @Dennis We don't have any peeps on hand, but marshmallows fly really well - here's one!

    Embedded image permalink

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 1:15 PM

    Thanks for all the great ideas so far - Evan and team are hard at working creating your ideas.

  • Michael
    Michael
    4/11/2014 1:37 PM

    Definitely think you need to launch something on fire! Maybe a flaming tennis balls at a bunch of Angry Birds toys. Show those Birds how it's really done!

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 1:37 PM

    You could try paintballs and create "Catapult Art"!

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 1:38 PM

    @Mike

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 1:39 PM

    Oh yeah, you might try changing the angled direction of attack and create different patterns of color.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:22 PM

    @Mike We don't have any paintballs handy today, but we got some great results with paintballs earlier! Be sure to do it outside where you can wash everything easily.

    Don't worry, we cleaned it up.

  • Rich
    Rich
    4/11/2014 1:49 PM

    How about a golf ball? You've have to be careful of breakage, but it might be fun to see how far it would fly.

  • Carrah
    Carrah
    4/11/2014 1:50 PM

    What a fun toy! I love the oobleck idea. My idea was a similar liquid/solid experiment: cloud dough/moon dough. It's just flour and oil, but it can be both powdery and solid. I'd be curious to see what a nice, tight clump of cloud dough does on impact. I'm guessing it could make for a powdery explosion!

  • Jo
    Jo
    4/11/2014 1:57 PM

    Should I suggest the obvious, like (large) grapes or (small) strawberries? Or something less splatter-y like chess pieces or dice? I also think a washer with a ribbon tied to it would look really cool flying through the air!

    I'd love to bring two of these to a Renaissance Faire and have a small-scale battle on the green! :) So if I win one, I'll totally have to buy one for the opposing side!

    This is such a great idea!

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 3:03 PM

    @Jo We didn't have any grapes on hand, but blueberries worked well! They're such different sizes it's hard to guess where they're going to go, so we didn't have much luck catching them. They do make a nice little splat when they hit the ground, though!

    Embedded image permalink

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 2:06 PM

    I think it would be fun to launch a flaming marshmellow.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:55 PM

    @Mike It turns out it's pretty hard to get the marshmallow to stay on fire - the marshmallow moves so fast through the air it goes out. Here's the setup and the end result:

    Embedded image permalink

  • Guest
    Guest
    4/11/2014 2:10 PM

    Shrimp, teppanyaki style, at someones mouth.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 4:42 PM

    @Guest We don't have a way to cook shrimp over here, but how about marshmallows? It turns out it's pretty fun to try to catch those in your mouth! We have some video, and I'll see if we can find a way to post it here.

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:20 PM

    We had a request for Chuck Norris on Twitter from @roxibeck - here's Hedgehog Chuck Norris filling in!

    Embedded image permalink

  • Amanda
    Amanda
    4/11/2014 2:21 PM

    Do you have any LN2 (liquid nitrogen)? If so, you could freeze one of your bouncy balls for a few minutes and then toss it! Or someone else suggested a strawberry; an LN2-frozen strawberry would be cool (ha ha).

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 2:24 PM

    @Amanda I wish! I'm afraid we don't have any LN2 around here, but I think it's safe to say we all love the science demos you can do with it. We're right next to NASA Ames here in the Bay Area... maybe we can borrow some if we ask nicely.

  • Carrie
    Carrie
    4/11/2014 2:46 PM

    How about a Cadbury Cream Egg? :)

  • Evan
    Evan – Special Guest
    4/11/2014 4:41 PM

    @Carrie Unfortunately we couldn't get any at our local store! The little baby ones would definitely fly well, but I think the original size might be too big.

  • Stacey
    Stacey
    4/11/2014 3:36 PM

    This product looks like so much fun in a small package for home and/or office. (Might make a good holiday gift for my staff this year?)

    Something that might be fun would be some sort of catapult-driven "Magic 8 Ball" system for answering questions. Using a square. pyramid, hexagon, or some other 3-D geometric shape that's not round, tape fun "generic answers" to each side/surface area. Then have friends, family members, colleagues, etc., take turns asking a question just before someone then catapult the item and reads aloud the response that is either facing straight up or facing the ground. (Group will have to determine rules in part based on shape used.)

    An example:

    Q: "Who is the smartest person in this room?"

    A: "TV always knows the answer."

    Q: "Will I get a raise this year?"

    A: "The one who denied it supplied it."

    I can think of many fun uses, but I can see doing this on Day 1.

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 3:39 PM

    Hi Stacey,

    Amy from The Grommet team here. I love this idea - definitely could be a fun group activity.

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 5:26 PM

    Thanks for participating, everyone! It's after 5 p.m. here so we are officially done taking submissions. We will notify the winner of the contest shortly.

  • Amy
    Amy – Grommet Team
    4/11/2014 5:40 PM

    WE HAVE A WINNER: Congratulations Mike who thought it would be fun to see a flaming marshmallow go flying! He posted at 2:06 p.m.ET and although the marshmallow didn't quite stay on fire for very long, it was still super fun to try. Congrats Mike and thanks to the entire community for participating.

  • Mike
    Mike
    4/11/2014 6:20 PM

    @Amy Yip Yow, me and the kids will definitely have fun with this!

The launch day conversation has ended. Please direct further questions about this Grommet to our Community Experience Team.