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Fidget Toys for Stress Relief: How to Choose the Best One for You

fidget (third-person singular simple present fidgets, present participle fidgeting or fidgetting, simple past and past participle fidgeted or fidgetted)


Ready to spin, fidget, and squeeze these sensory toys? Kids and adults alike are obsessed with the latest viral craze, fidget spinners and fidget toys. What are you waiting for? Shop our selection of stress balls, fidget spinners, stress relievers, noise putty slime, puzzle balls and more to explore! Fidget spinners and fidget toys are perfect for ADHD, anxiety, relieving stress, increasing focus, and autism. Toys like these have now evolved into a social media craze and the hottest trend; everyone wants them! That's why Oriental Trading has a large selection of fidget spinners and fidget toys. Kids and adults will enjoy the mesmerizing spin, squish, fidget, stretch, and squeeze that these sensory toys have to offer. They're a quiet, efficient way to fidget while in school or at work. No need to search for stress relief ideas, you've found the answer! Are you ready to keep your hands occupied?

Looking for a fidget spinner? One of our most popular items is the Metallic Fidget Spinner. This therapeutic fidget toy can help calm anxiety and nervous hands. How about squishy stress balls? You'll find emoji faces, sports, yin-yang, frogs, globes, beach balls, and more squishy toys on our site! If you want to try something different, check out our Realistic Sticky Brains, Colorful Intertwined Balls, or our Noise Putty! If you're not sure what to choose, shop our Stress Toy Assortment, Fun & Games Assortment, Porcupine Character Assortment, or Stress Balls Assortment for maximum fun! Love light-up toys and glow-in-the-dark trinkets? Of course! It's never been more entertaining to stay focused!

Whether you're shopping for challenging puzzle balls, slime, or silly finger puppets, you're sure to find stress relief when you see our savings and selection. Need more fun? Oriental Trading has thousands of quality products featuring games, plush toys, novelty toys, jigsaw puzzles, games, bubbles, stationery, and more! We're committed to offering you the best quality for the lowest price. No need to fidget around, shop now and see for yourself!

Fidget toys are fun and irresistible to kids with ADHD and busy executives alike. Squeeze, roll, and manipulate to engage busy fingers and calm restless energy. Fidgets are a great sensory tool to keep on hand throughout the day, whenever you feel stressed. Kids keep their favorite fidgets clipped to a backpack for the bus ride and teens stash them in a pocket for transitions between classes. Adults too enjoy using fidgets for subtle tactile stimulation in any setting, including busy airports, doctor appointments, and stressful meetings. Great for warming up hands before writing, keyboarding, crafting, or other fine-motor activities. For more sensory play, check out break boxes, and chewies and whistles. For kids and adults who would like added comfort, check out our selection of weighted blankets.

But did you know that the idea of fidgeting is not a new phenomenon? Fidget toys are actually a tale as old as time, and have been seen in a variety of forms from cultures and regions around the world.

The fidget spinner is a modern fidget toy, which became available in the early 2010s. After the launch of Fidget Cube went viral and sparked the global fidgeting phenomenon, fidget spinners began to ride the intense, new wave of interest in fidgeting.

My cube is never leaving my side, I can fidget in stealth mode (almost all cube features can be used silently) or I can clickety-click when I find the sound comforting. I have sensory issues accompanied with ADD and this is what I needed all along! Got a cool orange prism to go with it, too.

Tangle Charms Fidgety Wearables are a brand-new way to wear your favorite Tangle fidget toy! This adorable series features trendy colorways and loveable characters that you can collect and connect...

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Twisty, turn-y, squiggly, and squirmy, this Tangle is an amazing sensory fidget toy! Once you pick it up, you'll find it's hard to put it down! Available in new, bright colorways, the Tangle Hairy is a must-have for every Tangle collector!

Fidget toys, one class of sensory-based interventions, enjoy favorable coverage in popular media outlets supporting their impact on attention, memory, and stress. However, there is minimal data supporting their use in the classroom. The present study used an ABAB withdrawal design to investigate the impact of noncontingent access to a commercially available fidget toy, the Fidget Cube, on academically engaged behavior, off-task behavior, Fidget Cube engagement, math problems attempted, and math problems completed accurately during independent seatwork. Participants were three 3rd-graders referred for having attention difficulties. Results indicated that noncontingent access to the Fidget Cube during independent seatwork did not improve study outcomes. Participants engaged with the Fidget Cube less in the second intervention phase than the first. Results suggest school personnel should consider alternative strategies for students with perceived attention difficulties. Limitations of the study are discussed, along with future directions for research.

A diagram of Fidget Spinner and grip. In the upper panel it is possible to see the components of the fidget spinner, including the ball-bearing mechanism formed by the two rings interposed by ceramic balls, held together by a retainer. The bottom panel illustrates the way that the fidget spinner was asked to be held during the experiment, with the index and third fingers at the top and thumb at the bottom.

Fidget spinners were intensely popular in ADHD circles, promising to help increase attention by giving the user an outlet for fidgeting. Adults took them into meetings and students had them in the classroom. Parents wanted their use included in academic plans and teachers worried about distraction during class.

While fidgeting is scientifically shown to help with attention, we lack studies showing that fidget toys do help. Simple fidgeting tools, such as textured putty or squeezy balls that allow quiet, non-distracting movement seem to be helpful. More elaborate toys like fidget spinners, twirling toys, or links pull attention away from where it should be, however.

If you find your fingers are generally a raw, bloody mess due to your boredom-induced nail-biting, or you're driving your cubicle neighbors insane from your desk-drumming and pen-clicking, fidget toys might be the cure for your nervous or bored energy. Stress balls and desk toys have been around forever, but a recent trend in fidget toys adds a collectible, high quality -- and often expensive -- flair to finding a place to dump your excess energy.

Thanks to its surprisingly successful Kickstarter campaign, you might've heard of Antsy Lab's Fidget Cube, which raised $6.4 million after setting a relatively meager $15,000 funding goal. Composed of buttons, dials, and switches -- all of which don't actually do anything other than give you something to prod -- the Fidget Cube is a cheap option for the budget fidgeter. If you want something prettier, a different type of fidget motion, or something that scratches your collector's itch, fidget spinners are the way to go; specifically, MD Engineering's Torqbar and EME Tools' Rotablade Stubby.

Much in the way the Fidget Cube's buttons and dials don't "do" anything other than get pressed and turned, fidget spinners spin. That's it. They feel nice in your hand like worry stones do, and they easily spin with a flick of the finger. The spinners tend to come in a variety of metal bodies, like brass, copper, stainless steel, and titanium, and are constructed to spin for a while if you want to zone out and stare -- the heavier the metal, the longer the spin. Generally, you'll be flicking them back and forth more than you'll be trying to reach their maximum spin time.

It may not sound like it, but these fidget toys -- the Cube included -- could very well improve your day-to-day by giving you an innocuous outlet for your nervous or bored energy, and our testers unanimously found this to be true. Some of us played with the spinners instead of bit our nails and cuticles -- I went from short nails and raw skin to being able to squeeze a lemon into a glass of water with no problem. Some found we were more present in our daily lives -- fidgeting with the spinner on the subway and paying attention to our surroundings rather than burying our faces in our phones. A few of us noticed we got up from our desks less, dumping energy into fidgeting with the spinner rather than taking mindless trips to the pantry. Our engagement level with the spinners varied from tester to tester, but we all preferred having them around, and found ourselves reaching for it when we were doing things that didn't require both hands, from editing an article to simply waiting for the elevator.

It's hard to say what caused some of the spinners to get grindy so quickly -- even after cleaning -- and identical spinners to remain perfect. We had multiple units made of the same metals, used by the same people in roughly the same manner, frequency, and spin speed. One titanium Torqbar got very gritty, and cleaning according to the MD Engineering's own instructions only helped a little. The other identical titanium Torqbar never had a problem and remains smooth and quiet. The titanium Rotablade got gritty in just a few hours, and like the Torqbar, cleaning only helped a little, whereas the brass Rotablade didn't have a problem despite very similar usage, and is easily the smoothest and quietest fidget spinner we tested. It makes sense that the spinners would get a little louder after extended use, but from our testing, the ones that didn't fall victim to grit sound and feel as great as they did out of the box.

This also needs to be made pretty clear: a nice fidget spinner will be expensive. The four Torqbar bodies -- brass, copper, stainless steel, and titanium -- range from $139 to $199. The Rotablade bodies, specifically the Stubby model (which comes in the same metal varieties as the Torqbar), range from around $117 to $135, though the Stubby has accessories that can raise the price, like a desktop display stand. Compared to the cheaper spinners on the market, made of 3D-printed plastic or wood, these higher quality spinners are definitely a step -- a whole flight of stairs, really -- above the rest. Considering the aforementioned precipice of grit-disaster atop which some of the bars seem to precariously balance -- even ignoring the fact that "all" they do is spin -- the price points are too high. Shelling out $199 for a Titanium spinner alone is a tall order, but to have it get gritty, and thus loud and grindy, after only a week of extended use would be extremely disappointing, especially considering how smooth and quiet the spinners are out of the box.


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