Lipa Learning logo

Together we can change education

Latest News

Lipa Planets Interactive Book Featured on App Store in 152 Countries

April 24, 2017

We are thrilled to announce our new interactive book for children ages 4-6 has been featured in a total of 152 countries around the world on the App Store.


Lipa Planets tells the story of an ambitious little dog, Skipper, who dreams of following in his grandmother Laika’s footsteps by exploring outer space in his own rocket ship. After hard work and training, Skipper zooms off to our solar system and pays a visit to each planet. As Skipper greets them, each planet transforms into a god or goddess from the Roman mythology that it’s named after: Mercury turns into a speedy messenger, and Neptune changes to the trident-wielding god of the sea. Skipper learns how the planets got their names and what they represented in ancient Roman times in a visually stimulating and interactive tale kids will love.

Along with having a Home banner featured on the Spanish App Store, Lipa Planets has also been included in such categories as “Discover More About Mother Earth” in Denmark, Finland, Sweden, and Norway, and “New Apps We Love” in 25 countries total.

This is a great start for our new creation for preschool kids, who will not only gain reading skills but will learn fascinating facts about our planets. With Skipper’s goal-oriented attitude, kids will also learn that self-motivation and hard work is important to reaching our goals. Lipa Planets is completely kidSAFE certified, which guarantees its appropriate and safe content for children.

For more information about Lipa Planets, go here, or download Lipa Planets directly on the App Store.


Read more Read less

Think Kids Don’t Watch TV Anymore? Think Again. – The Star

When Millennials were growing up, their media intake revolved almost solely around TV. Kids’ programs were rampant and only viewed live – meaning they were not streamed at a later time (unless of course you count a VHS recording). But with the rise of alternate technology such as cellphones and tablets, kids these days have a slew of options for interacting with their favorite media. Surprisingly enough, this doesn’t mean they no longer watch TV programs – just that they can now watch shows on the go as well. Read the full article from The Star.


Will Robots Become Our Kids’ Best Friends?

April 13, 2017

Robots have been a part of our social and cultural consciousness for a long time, both as lovable minions like R2D2 and as world-dominating geniuses like in I, Robot. Now robotics are coming closer and closer to home, with smart toys and interactive mechanics that can not only teach our children physics, but help autistic children learn social cues in a comfortable, risk-free environment. But as these robots get upgraded with the latest technology, will they start replacing some vital human interactions in our kids’ lives? Read the full article from Forbes.


Kids Understand More about Others’ Minds Than We Previously Thought

April 3, 2017

Jean Piaget’s revolutionary theories on child psychology and development shaped much of the research that came after, which meant the studies set out to prove Piaget’s idea that young kids are inherently “egoistic” and cannot understand the feelings and thoughts of others. But now, due to tech advancements in the field, researchers have found evidence that even infants have an innate understanding of others’ minds, such as anticipating the disappointment or confusion someone was about to experience. Read the fascinating full article from The Conversation.


Mindfulness Meditation Helps Schoolchildren Relax and Concentrate – The Straits Times

March 30, 2017

In the Westwood Primary School, among others, children are practicing mindful meditation. With special breathing techniques and learning to focus on their thoughts and feelings without judgment, kids can tune into their inner worlds much easier and bring themselves to a calm and attentive place. This has helped them focus on their learning in a new and engaged way. Read the full article from The Straits Times.