These spikey fidgets are made from the same material as the Spikey for finger, only they are wider and bigger and designed to wear on the wrist area like a bangle or bracelet.
Spikey fidgets from Kaiko have been a winner immediately at markets. They provide firm and textured sensory feedback up and down the wrist - a lightly spikey but addictive feeling. Spikey fidgets are touted to have remedial benefit, stimulating acupressure points.
Spikey fidgets are particularly good for those that pick at their skin or fingers or bite themselves, as the 'bitey' sensation stimulates in a similar way without the harm.
These fidgets can be carried around on the wrist like a bracelet, or in the container provided, so are always there when you need them.
Available in 2 sizes (select from drop down menu).
Kai is a 13 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.
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 & desensitisation
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