Fit Made Fun!
Keep kids active, healthy and happy with these fun activities and ideas.
Kids' Fitness & Health
The Family Man's guide to watching footballAs football season kicks off, a father of four shares his top plays for getting young kids into the game.
Pet Pad Action BingoPerfect for a rainy day, this fun action-packed Bingo game will have kids hopping, crawling wiggling for the win!
Pet Pad Racers logic puzzleTest your logic skills with this Pet Pad race puzzle! Complete the puzzle to find out which pet wins the race.
Pet Pad Fit Tips coloring pagesLearn fun fit tips and healthy habits while coloring Pet Pad pets from our LeapBand and LeapTV games.
Fit Made Fun board gamePrint and play this fun family board game that gets kids up and active! Players learn healthy habits and earn tokens for activities such as "Jump like a kangaroo" and "Pretend to juggle."
Pet Pad Pets Take the LeapPractice math and motor skills with this Pet Pad long-jump printable!
3 tips for choosing kids' activity trackersReady to try the newest trend in kids' fitness? Learn what to look for in this new wearable technology for kids.
5 food group soupThis printable introduces the concept of the five food groups and prompts your child to make selections from each of these groups.
Keeping kids healthy: There's an app for that!LeapBand fitness tracker combines gameplay and technology to teach kids about nutrition, fitness and wellness.
3 tips for choosing active play toysActive play toys, including balls, bikes and even wearable technology, can help keep kids active and actively learning.
Best and worst snacks and drinks for kids' teethNurture good oral health by selecting calcium-building snacks and avoiding these three cavity culprits.
10 activities for farmer's market fun!As if fresh-picked berries wasn't reason enough, here are 10 ways to love and learn from the farmer's market.
My son is the pickiest eater. How can I get him to try new foods?While it may be tempting to try to bribe or trick your son into eating trying new foods, child development research suggests that forcing a child to eat something can actually make picky eating behavior worse.