What do children say

We are often told that children love our products. When we have asked in various surveys the main reasons for this, it is often because children have identified themselves with some character and that friends are always kind to each other. Many children also like the calm pace of the games, the animals’ personalities and the sounds that our characters make. The children choose to return to the world of Peppy Pals again and again. You will hear a lot of laughs as we always include humor and craziness in all of our stories.


“I like Peppy Pals because they help each other, comfort their friends and work together.”

“I like Peppy Pals because they are all friends!”

“I’ve helped my little sister overcome her fear of going down the slide. Just like Reggy did in the scenario.” – Ronja, 5 and a half.


What do adults say

Peppy Pals is very popular with parents because it is an educational and peaceful app where they know that children are safe and have fun. Peppy Pals brings families together in a positive sense. Parents regularly report back to us that they have found Peppy Pals; easy to use, educational, fun, calm, and that children are encouraged to think and reflect on emotions and empathy alone or in the company of their families.


“My daughter is 5 and the youngest of 3. She often gets frustrated that she can’t get a word in with her older siblings and sometimes loses her temper. We are trying techniques to help her take a step back before she does and she finds that using Peppa pals is a great way for her to remove herself from the situation and think and stay in control!”

Brett Wigdortz, pappa till 3 barn

My 4 year old learnt how to share

My 4-year-old daughter, Nelly played Peppy Pals, laughing and engaging with the game. Afterwards, we had a great time discussing the different scenes. For example, in the scenario where the owl was angry because the horse ate its apple, my daughter said “oh no, the owl is angry but the horse didn’t know that it was the owl’s apple it ate!” I asked her what we should do, and her answer was “let’s see if we can find more apples for the owl and make it happy!” and so we continued to talk about the situations and emotions, and she wanted to play the scenarios over and over again.

The next day, we attended a charity event where the people were to give away things they didn’t need. She has outgrown her favourite pair of shoes, so I brought them with us. When she realized what I was about to do she tried to stop me, pleading, “no way you’ll give away my shoes, I love those!” I tried really hard to convince her by talking about the poor children who doesn’t have any shoes, but she wouldn’t budge.

Just as I was about to give up, I came up with the idea to relate to a scenario in Peppy Pals. I asked her whether she remembered the story about the horse sharing hay with the rabbit. “Yes…” she replied, and so I asked her what happened when the horse decided to share. “The rabbit was so happy it jumped up in the air!” she cheered. I asked her calmly, “Well, should we give away your shoes or not?” to which the answer was – Okay mommy.

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