Top Rated littleBits Projects for Kids and Teens

Need littleBits project ideas for your kids? Look no further!  Here you will find a list of top rated projects curated by the team at littleBits.

Since it might be your child’s first time using littleBits, they may need some help getting started. I think projects are a great way to learn, so I reached out to the littleBits Customer Service team to get ideas.

littleBits was happy to share a list of engaging and popular projects broken out by age group. Scan the following list and see what might interest your child based on their interests and abilities.

littleBits modules

Click on the links for details and project instructions.

Ages 8-13 years

Energy Meter

Satellite Dish (see link for simpler booklet instructions)

Star Chart

Measuring the Atmosphere

Electric Toothbrush

Birthday Candle

Double And, Double Or, Nor, and XOR (logic)

Phases of the Moon

Spooky Sounds

Box Monster

Three Wheeler

Bubble Flute

Ages 14-16 years

Grappler (see link for simpler booklet instructions)

Wake Up With the Sun (logic)

Mini Synth Boombox

Remote Control Facetime Car

Lockout Buzzer (the simpler circuit, and not necessarily the build)

Creepy Crawly Cockroach

Bubble Flute

Keytar (the simpler build)

In addition to the projects listed above, you can get more ideas at littleBits’ activities center. You can also learn about how we’ve used littleBits in our family. Whether you own littleBits or are considering buying them for your kids, rest assured there are many interesting projects to keep young children and teens occupied and learning for some time.

Image Sources: littleBits1 and littleBits2 by Ultra-lab

4 thoughts on “Top Rated littleBits Projects for Kids and Teens

  1. Tristen

    Hi, I am a high schooler and I have to do a project involving little bits. I loved your alarm clock that turned on when the sun rose, and I was wondering how you made the wood box. Did you have a service make it? or did you do it yourself?

    1. Cyndi Post author

      Hi there! Here’s what I found on the littleBits website: In Step #5, they said, “We used a laser cutter and wood to make the window box, but you can use any accessible material (cardboard, Bristol board, etc.) to do the same thing. Set up the circuit inside each of the boxes individually. Add wires in between the two boxes depending on how far away you want to place your pillow from your alarm.” They also provide a template for making the box:

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