Flamm Worry Eater

By Worry Eaters

$19.95 More on the way


These plush comfort creatures help kids let go of fears and talk about their worries. They write down what’s bugging them and let the Worry Eater “gobble it up” in its zippered mouth. The practice encourages kids to open up and communicate, while the soft design is ready to give comforting cuddles.

  • Materials: 100% polyester
  • Care: Hand wash or machine wash on delicate. Do not put in dryer, air dry only
  • Features zippered pocket for storing worries or treasures
  • Colorful & soft plush
  • Suitable for all ages
  • Made in China
  • Dimensions: 11.4" x 12" x 2"
  • Weight: 0.22 lb.

11 Reviews (5 out of 5 Grommets)

Sorted by Rating

Great idea


I bought this Worry Eater for my 11 year old grandson who is going through a pre-teen stage. He has a lot of worries and concerns. He loved the idea. Well made, and cute. Would buy again and recommend to anyone - Adult or child.More > < Less


Very Cute


This was for a little boy. I included a note addressed to the child that explained what a worry eater could do. The Mother loved it and wanted it for herself! She said she wanted it to sit on the couch where she could see it.More > < Less


Flamm eats up all our worries!


Flamm is soft and cute and has enough room in his zipper pouch for a family of worriers (if you write small!) My girls loved him and I will be putting some of my worries in there too.More > < Less


Cute and effective


This works for kids and adults of all ages. Using in schools - very cool


Gift for an anxious grandchild


I have one of these for myself, and purchased this one as a Christmas gift for an anxious grandson. I'm eager for him to try it.

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Could you use a cuddly confidante?

About Worry Eaters

Cuddly Confidante

A plush comfort creature could be just what worried kiddos need to open up about their fears—and feel some relief.

Kids write down what’s bugging them and zip it in the Worry Eaters’ mouth. It’s a simple but effective task that encourages kids to express themselves. The act of passing problems on to their stuffed sidekick can give children some peace of mind. Also, the practice can help spark a discussion with grown-ups.

Gerhard Hahn dreamt up Worry Eaters when he was wishing (and hoping) for a monster to come gobble up his adult stresses. He began sketching a friendlier version of his vision as a way for kids to cope with their own fears. On top of the emotional good they can do, Worry Eaters are incredibly soft and cuddly—something most any kid can appreciate.