We all know that watching a little of television can often prove to be learning and beneficial, so some series that will help in the growth of kids have been mentioned below.
Sid the Science Kid
The idea of introducing scientific concepts like inertia and simple machines to kids made this show worthy enough. These concepts let children who are fascinated towards the field of science, understand them easily. This gives the series a quaintly homespun feel, but also allows you a bit of dazzle while you’re swallowing sometimes heady lessons about physics and ecosystems.
Phineas and Ferb
With a wonderful theme song that ends with their sister Candace complaining, “Mom, Phineas and Ferb are making a title sequence,” each show captures Phineas’ latest ambitious plan to pass the summer days—whether it’s building a giant tree house that transforms into a giant robot, or filming a movie, or creating a time machine. And even though the stepbrothers’ grand plans escape the attention of their parents and drive Candace nuts, Phineas and Ferb remain completely guileless, telling their disbelieving mom and dad what they’ve accomplished and always looking out for Candace.
Refreshingly, the siblings have a deep-seated affection for one another and for their parents. So, it does help in teaching kids family values as well as makes it all interesting in the form of adventures.
My little pony : Friendship is Magic
“Friendship is magic.” Of course, this is just one small, example of the incredibly (almost terrifyingly) far-reaching effects of this little show about a unicorn pony named Twilight Sparkle, and her adventures in Ponyville, Equestria. There are many great shows that have permeated the pop culture sphere, and have the devotion of adults and children—but with brony culture, countless critical essays and analyses, and that ridiculous Bob’s Burger’s episode, none can claim quite the impact as this one.
The Super Mario Bros. Super Show!
Hollywood’s desire to cash in on a pop culture craze has no better exemplar than this live-action/animated show that arrived in the midst of Nintendo’s early reign over U.S. living rooms. Even viewed through a lens of nostalgia, this program remains one of the more surreal entries into the kids’ marketplace of the late 80s. Each episode featured the animated adventures of either Mario and Luigi or The Legend of Zelda, bookended by live action segments featuring former WWF figure Captain Lou Albano as Mario.
So, which show are you going to begin watching kiddos?