According to a tech study, children under the age of 10 have the great chances of wanting a pair of earphones or headphones. And most of these millennials tend to like products from expensive brands such as Beats. However, most parents think that a $200 worth of headphones isn’t the best investment to make for a kid. Chances are they’ll break, get stolen, end up in a corner once they got a new gadget.
Whatever the case is, it’s always a good idea to start off with something that you won’t mind replacing. For more tech news in relation to kids, teenagers, and their life, you can visit parentingmonkey.com. For the meantime, here is a list that may help you to find a headset for your kids.
JLab JBuddies Folding Headphones
This product is ideal for kids age 2 and up. They allow you to control how loud they get but you can also customize them with eight different 3D character stickers, amazing isn’t it? As the name implies these JLab JBuddies Headphones fold at the hinges, making them that much harder to break and that much easier to bring on the go. It is plastic build so it is not hard to bring and comes in very fashionable colors: black, blue, or pink. At less than $30 these are a cool and safe pair of headphones that parents will like as much as their children.
Sony MDR-222KD Children’s Headphones
These look like a regular pair of headphones but are really sized and made specifically for children 8 or over. They are on-ear headphones that are also lightweight making these perfect on the go and for road trips. One other thing that is definitely a plus is the L-shaped 3.5mm connector. On the other side, Sony didn’t give these hinges for easy folding. However, if they do break you can take solace in the fact that it only costs about $13 to get a brand new pair.
Puro Sound Labs Kids Volume Limiting Bluetooth Headphones
These headphones are a little bit pricey but worth to buy. Aside from being wireless or Bluetooth enabled, Puro Sounds Labs’ headphones are also very durable since it is made up of lightweight aluminum design instead of plastic. Puro also made sure that these won’t get louder than a comfortable 85db when maxed out. They have a custom balanced response that sound so good Puro says “they will not want to listen to them any louder.” If your kid is a budding audio engineer, you can also download the iOS app for them which lets them customize the EQ settings to their own liking. All of the controls you’ll need including the power button and volume controls can be found right on the ear cup.