1183-S-101

Kururin - Japanese Desktop Game

By Kendama

$9.95
Add to Wishlist

Details

Kururin is a fun Japanese desktop game that challenges the player's creativity, precision, and hand eye coordination. Perform entertaining tricks by balancing, bouncing, and rolling this small wooden toy end over end. Take it anywhere and start rolling.

  • Materials: Maple wood
  • The ultimate desktop skill toy
  • Challenges creativity, precision, and hand eye coordination
  • Features pads on each end to help you land tricks
  • Practice tricks by yourself or pass back and forth with a friend
  • Fun for all ages
  • Made in China
  • Dimensions: 1" diameter x 3.5"
  • Weight: 0.4 lb.

4 Reviews (4 out of 5 Grommets)

Sorted by Rating
5

Fun toy

1/8/2019 by David

I got this to try to get my grandkids interested in something that isn't plugged in. I should have bought several, because they all loved it. It was fun to watch their expression because they didn't know what to expect and it was quite a surprise to them. Great fun.More > < Less

5

Maddening Fun...

1/1/2019 by Stephen

Given as a fun gift to older family members with the idea of enhancing eye-hand reactions but was taken over by younger family members during holiday competitive play. Resulted in a handful more being bought!More > < Less

4

Fun

1/2/2019 by Sherri

Gave this to two guys in their early 20's (both gamers) so they would have something to fidget with while working or studying. We took it out of the package Day 1 & had the entire family playing with it.More > < Less

2

Ok

2/13/2019 by Martha

Didn’t excite my teenage granddon

4 Item(s)

Kendama - Wooden Toy

About Kendama

Catch and Release

Jeremy Stephenson is bringing a classic toss-and-catch game to a global audience, and kids of all ages are joining the craze.

A Kendama is a traditional Japanese toy that consists of a ball attached by a string to a spiked base, which holds cups of different sizes. The goal is to catch the ball in one of the cups, or spike the ball by landing its hole on the pointed end. Mastering the Kendama takes practice, focus, patience, and creativity. Once you’ve learned the basic moves, you can try dozens of complex catching, juggling, and balancing tricks.

Jeremy discovered the Kendama in 2006 while touring in Japan, where he saw people playing with the toys while they waited at train stations and walked around the city. Seeing people’s enthusiasm for the game inspired Jeremy and his team to start KendamaUSA, which is dedicated to expanding Kendama’s playing field.

For beginners and seasoned masters, a Kendama strengthens hand-eye coordination, balance, and reflexes. It’s a great way to keep active with a handheld toy that’s NOT electronic.