Media Coverage

Posted By KinderLab Robotics On December 14, 2016

Robots, Computers, Experts, and More!

kibo_mos_sparksKIBO was featured in the Boston Museum of Science’s CS Ed Week activities, and their Sparks! magazine covered the events.

“Don’t be surprised to encounter robots throughout the Exhibit Halls. And no, your eyes aren’t deceiving you—they really are playing instruments and performing other activities you thought were limited to humans. You’ll be able to program your own at the robot stations!”

Posted By KinderLab Robotics On December 8, 2016

Robotics and Rugrats: Incorporating Technology Into Early Childhood Curriculum

“The question, then, is not whether technology is having an impact on children growing up in the 21st century. Rather, it is whether this influence can be a positive one.”

Posted By KinderLab Robotics On September 22, 2016

Pilot program introduces robotics, programming to preschoolers

Students at All About Kids preschool crowd around Bronwyn McLemore as she holds up an L-shaped map with pictures of a house, beach and restaurant. She’s showing them the program they would have to scan to KIBO, a tablet-sized robot with four wheels, to help him go from his home to the beach, and then Read More

Posted By KinderLab Robotics On August 31, 2016

KIBO: Using Robotics to Prepare Children for the Future (Banner Biz Magazine)

“A Massachusetts-based company has created a new way of engaging children as young as age four in technology. Interacting with small ‘KIBO’ robots made by KinderLab Robotics, children can be miniature engineers, designers, artists, dancers, choreographers and writers, learning new ways of thinking as they program robots to dance salsa or race with other robots.” Read More

Posted By KinderLab Robotics On July 26, 2016

How Two Friends Teamed Up to Sell Robots to Kids (Money Magazine)

“When Marina Bers and Mitch Rosenberg met at a 9-year-old’s birthday party in May 2011, they discussed a business idea, fittingly, for children. They arrived with their kids, who went to school together, and Bers buttonholed Rosenberg—who had a background in engineering and marketing—to discuss a prototype she was developing: A robotic toy that teaches Read More