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LEGO® with Dad

Creatively Awesome Brick Projects for Parents and Kids to Build Together

Ebook available now - print version back in stock mid October 2024 - preorder now

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Break out the bricks, it's time for awesome family fun! LEGO® bricks can be an endless source of imagination and joy for kids of all ages, and now dads can join in and help build amazing new creations. LEGO® With Dad is the ultimate guide to utilizing your bricks to...
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  • Print and eBook Bundle: $34.99
  • Print Book: $24.95
  • eBook: $19.99


Product ID: 2288401 SKU: 1200 Categories: , , , , , ,

Warren Nash


208 pages


8 x 10in


Soft Cover- without flaps





  • Chapter 1: Essential Materials
  • Chapter 2: LEGO® how-tos
  • Chapter 3: Classic Creations
  • Chapter 4: Fun for Everyone
  • Chapter 5: For the Adventurous
  • Chapter 6: LEGO® in Motion

1 review for LEGO® with Dad

  1. Here is a book whose time has come! I have several young children in my extended family and most of them adore and want to play often with Legos. I don’t recall there being a book like this, or at least this good. I have already recommended it to the grandparents in my family 🙂 In the first part of the book Nash asks why Legos? And he gives the obvious answer: Legos can be as challenging as you wish it to be and its complexity can grow along with your child’s abilities. Moreover, as the author points out, Legos have withstood the test of time. Kids loved it decades ago and the young ones love it now.

    I enjoyed the notion that there were some Lego bricks more useful than others, and the author gives us a list of those. Among the first chapters is one on the traditional creations like cars, birds, and even giraffes! He is careful to tell us which specialty pieces we need for each creation. The author makes it easier for the parents to put together a good kit for our kids. No guessing required 🙂

    I love his later chapter for “adventurous“ folks including an incredibly detailed rocketship and a very cute, long-trunked, elephant! One of the final sections also includes how to build a gas station which I think would be such a fun project for older kids. Some of the techniques obviously involve actual architectural principles 🙂 At the end of the book Nash describes the building of models with moving parts, including a list of gears, axles, and connectors needed for this job. I especially love that he includes a wind turbine which in the age of climate change is great to see. This keeper of a book also includes detailed photographs of the parts you’ll need and the stages of construction, all making the execution of the concepts entirely possible for grown-ups and kids alike!

    I think this is the ideal book for kids who love Legos, and who doesn’t love Legos? I haven’t seen anything like it and it makes me wish I had little ones in my house again. Luckily, I do have little ones in my extended family and they will love this book.

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