Bot & Weave
Hands-On STEAM Learning for the Creators of Tomorrow
Hours of Fun
The tiny, wildly popular app-enabled robotic ball now comes with even more to explore! The Sphero Mini Activity Kit has everything little inventors need to get rolling, coding, and playing within minutesStep-by-Step Learning
Learn the fundamentals of STEM and coding by following the step-by-step activity cards with 15 challenges and games that offer hours of hands-on learning and playBuild. Play. Learn. Code
For the first time ever, Sphero’s Mini now combines a 28-piece construction kit with step-by-step Activity Cards to help expand play time and imagination. Discover 15 games and challenges.
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.
Sphero Edu App
Sphero Edu is your hub to create, contribute, and learn with Sphero robots.
Drive and play games from ONE app with your Sphero robot.
What's in the Box?
- 1 Sphero Mini app-enabled robotic ball w/cover
- 15 Activity Cards
- 6 pins and 3 cones
- 28-piece construction set
- 1 USB Cable
- Free Sphero Edu app available for download on iOS, Android, Kindle, Mac, Windows, and Chrome
- Free Sphero Play app available for download on iOS and Android
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?