Kai is a 12-year-old boy from Melbourne who has dyslexia and autism and who struggles with anxiety. He started making fidgets from bike chains and metal parts to help himself with calming and self-regulation. Now he gets to help others too, through his range of Kaiko fidgets!
Kaiko fidgets are great for kids and adults who enjoy fidgeting, or who need to fidget in order to help with calming, learning, attention, and concentration. Fidget tools are generally beneficial for people who struggle with anxiety and who seek comfort through hair twirling, pen clicking, nail-biting, picking, tapping, etc. Great for people with ADHD, ADD, and ASD, but also for anyone who wants to keep their hands busy. Kaiko fidgets are discrete, quiet, and small so fit easily in your hand or pocket and are portable. The bike chain fidgets can also be worn as rings or bracelets depending on the size, so can even be carried around on the body so they're there whenever you need them.
This is Kai's most popular design - it looks simple but is the favourite of 80% of Kai's customers.
These bike chain fidgets are industrial in design so suit adults and children alike. They are also a quiet fidget which is super helpful for use in settings like the classroom or office.
Bike chain fidget is available in four sizes (select from the drop-down menu).
mini fidget is perfect for little fingers and hands (3-7-year-olds typically)
medium fidget is the most popular and suitable for most users. Typically used over pointer finder and rotated. Feels like a very similar action to pen clicking
jumbo fidget is great for bigger hands, for using with 2 fingers, or for those who want more to 'scrunch'
mega fidget fits over the whole hand and can be used as a whole hand fidget, or two-handed
Kaiko Fidget sensory tools can assist with...
Supporting mental health & reducing anxiety
Emotional regulation & sensory input
Focus & concentration - great study or work tool
Tactile awareness & desensitization
Hand function – improving fine motor, strength & circulation
Active listening - can increase focus & attention
Reducing unhelpful habits - such as nail-biting, smoking, tapping, hair twirling, pen clicking & leg bouncing etc.
Sensory seeking substitution - finding a more socially acceptable outlet for sensory preferences