TRICLIMB [Pikler] Þríhyrningurinn

Triclimb er frábær fyrir börn til að læra að standa, klifra og sigra heiminn á þeirra eigin hraða! Eftir því sem þau eldast finna þau sér ýmsar leiðir til að nýta hann í fjölbreyttum og opnum leik. 

Upphafið…

Pikler þríhyrningurinn á rætur sínar að rekja til Emmi Pikler sem var Ungverskur barnalæknir og frumkvöðull í kenningum um þroska barna í kringum 1930/40. Hún lagði mikla áherslu á virðingaríkt tengslauppeldi [RIE] en einnig að börn hreyfi sig eftir eigin getu og þroski hreyfingar náttúrulega og í gegnum leik. Þetta er einmitt grunnurinn að hugmyndafræði Triclimb þríhyrningsins en hönnuður hans hefur síðan bætt við nútíma og öryggis eiginleikum sem og ýmsum skemmtilegum viðbótum.

Afhverju að velja Triclimb?

  • CE Vottað og öryggisprófað!  
  • Prófað fyrir allt að 100Kg (bæði þríhyrningur og rennibraut)
  • Auðvelt að leggja saman og geyma/ferðast með
  • Snúningsliður á toppnum heldur þríhyrningnum mjög stöðugum
  • Öryggispinni sem læsir honum opnum/lokuðum

 

  • Tvær jafnar stangir á toppnum sem auðveldar börnunum að aðhafast og klifra yfir eða sitja uppi og njóta útsýnisins
  • Miri Rennibrautin læsist á milli rimlanna og engin hætta á að hún detti af í leik
  • Hentar frá fæðingu (klifur/tog byrjar um 9 mánaða)
  • FSC/PEFC vottaður viður  
  • Framleitt í Wales 

Þríhyrningur: lengd 550 x breidd 800 x hæð 645mm (Opin) / 550 x 100 x 760 (lokaður)
Rennibraut: lengd 1200 x breidd 360 x þykkt 100mm

Um 9 mánaða byrja börnin að grípa í og toga sig upp og hjálpar Triclimb þeim að byrja að læra að standa sjálf. Þegar vöðvarnir styrkjast og börnin eru orðin öruggari fara þau að reyna að klifra upp og á endanum ná toppnum. Efst uppi eru tvær jafnar stangir sem gerir barninu auðveldar fyrir að aðhafast og snúa sér til að klifra niður hinumegin, einnig tilvalið fyrir þau eldri að sitja þar uppi og skoða heiminn í hæð fullorðna fólksins! 

A little about the POWER GRIP by our designer💪
In my various roles as a designer over the years I’ve spent many a long hour pouring over all sort of aesthetics and ergonomics research and examining different schools of thought. I’ve recently had reason to go back over ergonomics specifically with regards to anthropometrics in children, and it’s brought flooding back all the research I did at the very beginning of the Triclimb journey
.
There are so so many things to take into consideration even in just the simplest of things such as the position of the poles and how they are gripped. There are quite a few hand grips types but the main ones are pinch, power, external, and internal. I looked at this extensively when designing the Triclimb; for the most part I was concerned with the power grip in relation to the poles. Too thin a diameter and we could risk a pole being broken, but too thick and the children lose power in their grip. To achieve maximum grip it is recommended that the thumb should just cover the tips of the middle and index fingers. Simple, right?
.
Well, not so much because the Triclimb need to accommodate a wide variety of ages. I had to consider baby, toddler, pre-school and school age grip variations. We needed to make sure even the littlest of hands could grasp with as much power as possible. I knew the theory but I needed to actually check for myself, so I visited quite a few playgrounds measuring the diameter of their rungs and hand gripping components
.
Ideally I was aiming for between a minimum of 16 mm and a maximum of 39 mm to try and accommodate the various age ranges. We found our ideal somewhere in the middle at 26mm giving maximum power grip across the range of ages yet with enough strength to withstand vigorous playing.

We love these pictures by @onrshop @babipur and @themummyhomestead that show the power grip in action ❤️
A little about the POWER GRIP by our designer💪 In my various roles as a designer over the years I’ve spent many a long hour pouring over all sort of aesthetics and ergonomics research and examining different schools of thought. I’ve recently had reason to go back over ergonomics specifically with regards to anthropometrics in children, and it’s brought flooding back all the research I did at the very beginning of the Triclimb journey . There are so so many things to take into consideration even in just the simplest of things such as the position of the poles and how they are gripped. There are quite a few hand grips types but the main ones are pinch, power, external, and internal. I looked at this extensively when designing the Triclimb; for the most part I was concerned with the power grip in relation to the poles. Too thin a diameter and we could risk a pole being broken, but too thick and the children lose power in their grip. To achieve maximum grip it is recommended that the thumb should just cover the tips of the middle and index fingers. Simple, right? . Well, not so much because the Triclimb need to accommodate a wide variety of ages. I had to consider baby, toddler, pre-school and school age grip variations. We needed to make sure even the littlest of hands could grasp with as much power as possible. I knew the theory but I needed to actually check for myself, so I visited quite a few playgrounds measuring the diameter of their rungs and hand gripping components . Ideally I was aiming for between a minimum of 16 mm and a maximum of 39 mm to try and accommodate the various age ranges. We found our ideal somewhere in the middle at 26mm giving maximum power grip across the range of ages yet with enough strength to withstand vigorous playing. We love these pictures by @onrshop @babipur and @themummyhomestead that show the power grip in action ❤️
Mini, Midi and Maxi….say what???
.
We thought we would give you a sneak at something we have been waiting to show you - the Maxi
.
The Triclimb frame is a purposeful design, have you ever wondered why it is the size it is?
.
Well firstly it can’t be any higher than 60cm, I covered why this is in previous posts – it’s worth have a read as to why this is, it’s important safety information
.
But today I want to look at the overall aesthetic impression of the Triclimb. An important design feature for me was to make the Triclimb as slim and lightweight as possible without compromising any strength. My first starting point was the Golden ratio….with this in mind I had a height and I had a width so the perfect Triangle shape, with the perfect climbing angle, not too steep and not too shallow.  But one thing remained the depth…how long should the poles be...?
.
There is a recommended area of clearance around that testing advises, this is to prevent little people from falling off the Triclimb and into something. We looked at the average home/playroom and calculated the width of the Triclimb knowing we would have attachments to connect to it. Any wider and the recommended area of clearance would simply not be achievable in the average home. As an indoor piece of equipment it also means it is big enough to give an all around experience without taking over the house, easy to fold and store as it’s it’s extremely light yet incredibly strong, and at only 10cm thick it’s easy to store behind/under a sofa, on the wall or on a door!
.
Many of you will be aware that we have had a Triclimb Mini tested and sitting in the production queue for quite some time - we are hoping to they will be around at some point this year. BUT here you can see the Maxi (not any higher that the Triclimb just wider) which has been weight and stability tested to a whooping 100kg. It won’t suit the average home as it’s just too wide and isn’t just as easy to hide
.
These guys have had a lot of fun, testing who can jump the height and the furthest
.
Chris - Triclimb Designer ♥️
#pikler #piklertriangle #triclimb #triclimbmini #triclimbwide
Mini, Midi and Maxi….say what??? . We thought we would give you a sneak at something we have been waiting to show you - the Maxi . The Triclimb frame is a purposeful design, have you ever wondered why it is the size it is? . Well firstly it can’t be any higher than 60cm, I covered why this is in previous posts – it’s worth have a read as to why this is, it’s important safety information . But today I want to look at the overall aesthetic impression of the Triclimb. An important design feature for me was to make the Triclimb as slim and lightweight as possible without compromising any strength. My first starting point was the Golden ratio….with this in mind I had a height and I had a width so the perfect Triangle shape, with the perfect climbing angle, not too steep and not too shallow. But one thing remained the depth…how long should the poles be...? . There is a recommended area of clearance around that testing advises, this is to prevent little people from falling off the Triclimb and into something. We looked at the average home/playroom and calculated the width of the Triclimb knowing we would have attachments to connect to it. Any wider and the recommended area of clearance would simply not be achievable in the average home. As an indoor piece of equipment it also means it is big enough to give an all around experience without taking over the house, easy to fold and store as it’s it’s extremely light yet incredibly strong, and at only 10cm thick it’s easy to store behind/under a sofa, on the wall or on a door! . Many of you will be aware that we have had a Triclimb Mini tested and sitting in the production queue for quite some time - we are hoping to they will be around at some point this year. BUT here you can see the Maxi (not any higher that the Triclimb just wider) which has been weight and stability tested to a whooping 100kg. It won’t suit the average home as it’s just too wide and isn’t just as easy to hide . These guys have had a lot of fun, testing who can jump the height and the furthest . Chris - Triclimb Designer ♥️ #pikler #piklertriangle #triclimb #triclimbmini #triclimbwide