Take STEM Learning Home
Get started learning STEM at home with Sphero BOLT and our how-to resources guide for parents and remote educators.
Use CARES Act funding to help with distance learning needs and Sphero blended-learning solutions. Our at-home learning solutions are designed for a classroom-of-one and individualized learning so there’s no need to worry about shared materials.
This getting-started guide includes introductory activities, troubleshooting tips, measurements for success, and supplemental resources to make it easy for educators to send home with students and for families to facilitate STEM learning at home.
You’ll pass Sphero to each assigned number group and then try to score on goal.
Is Pluto a planet?!? My Very Excited Mother Just Served Us Nine Pizzas!
The robot hits an asteroid and spins out of control! Get it back on course to make it to a target planet.
Farm to Table
The Sphero Code Mat opens up unlimited opportunities for learning and play. Including 3 packs of activity cards featuring 20 fun coding challenges and games.
Download & Print Your Own Code Mat
You can download the Sphero Space Code Mat used in the BOLT Space Mission. Use a black and white or color printer with standard 8.5x11" paper to print the 60 pages. Follow the instruction guide on how to cut, glue and assemble the roughly 46x85" code mat.
Create iridescent experiences with BOLT programmable robots
Sphero BOLT is a programmable robot ball that you can drive and code, providing endless opportunities for students to be creative and have fun while developing fundamental STEM skills. When used in a STEM curriculum, this educational robotics kit lets students learn programming skills, complete hands-on activities, and share their creations with the classroom.Advanced robotic sensors and LED matrix
BOLT's programmable sensors include a compass, light sensor, gyroscope, accelerometer, motor encoders, and infrared communications, along with an eye-catching 8x8 LED matrix that can animate and display real-time data.Educational robot built to learn & play
Featuring a durable scratch-proof clear plastic shell and inductive charging for 2+ hours of play in the classroom, Sphero BOLT is a waterproof robot that connects to smart devices via Bluetooth so students can see their code and creations come to life.
Sphero goes #BeyondCode
Sphero provides a STEAM-based tool set unbounded in its potential. Sphero uses programmable robots and STEM kits to foster students’ creativity through discovery and play while laying the foundation for computer science and other STEM fundamentals. Our program goes #BeyondCode with collaborative play-based activities, nurturing students’ imagination unmatched by other STEM education programs. Cross-platform apps are approachable for all skill levels so you can foster learning and creativity in any grade.
Guide to STEM Funding
When it comes to incorporating STEAM into the classroom, support can come from a surprising number of sources -- and sometimes, all you have to do is ask. That’s why we’ve compiled a list of resources to help drive innovative tech adoption.
- Federal Grants
- Corporate Grants
- Organizational Grants
- Local Grants & Partnerships
Sphero Edu App
Sphero Edu is your hub to create, contribute, and learn with Sphero robots.
What's in the Box
- Power Pack case
- 15x Sphero BOLT Robots
- 15x Inductive Charging Cradles with USB cables
- 15x Protractors with heading, directions, and clock
- 15x Clear Turbo Covers
- 15x Maze Tape Rolls
- 124x Stickers
- Quick Start Guide to get you rolling
- 1 2-sided Sphero Code Mat of your choice (Sphero City & Golf or Sphero Space & Soccer)
- 3x Sets of Activity Cards per Code Mat
Contact a Rep
Have any questions about Sphero? Talk to a human and get the answers you're looking for.
Risk-taking, leaping, trying again, and failing are part of our genetic material. Without it, humans would not have inhabited every corner of this planet. Oftentimes we can see failure, particularly in exams, as negative — one of the worst things we can allow students to experience. But what if we allow students to fail in a safe space and make learning a personal endeavor?