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Free Pintables &
Family Activities


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Whether it is keeping kiddos occupies with some fun printable activity pages or playing games together to connect, we have some wonderful suggestions!

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Looking for fun and educational superhero-themed worksheets and games for your kids? Look no further! We offer a wide variety of engaging activities that will keep your little ones entertained while they learn. From coloring pages to family games, we've got it all. Check out our selection today and watch your kids soar like their favorite superheroes!


Unleash your inner superhero with our "Superhero for a Day" writing worksheet! Will you creating your own superhero persona, complete with a unique name, powers, and costume? Get creative and write about your day as a superhero. 



Welcome to your own imaginative comic world! Join us on an exciting adventure by making your own characters and tell their origin stories! Boom! Pow! Wam!



Our Superpower Strengths activity is designed to help children identify their unique strengths and talents. Give your kids the gift of self-discovery with our Superpower Strengths activity today! 

Check out the "Character Strengths Quiz" below to help with this activity!


Think about what colors you want to use and fill in your cape with your favorite shades. Add any designs or patterns you like to make your cape unique.
Finally, describe your superhero qualities.
Have fun creating your own superhero cape!

Check out the "Character Strengths Quiz" below to help with this activity!

Girl Drawing


Are you ready to unleash your superpowers and have some fun with your family? Our new game is perfect for families with kids who love superheroes! Join forces with your loved ones and embark on an exciting adventure filled with challenges and superpowers. Get ready to save the world and have a blast while doing it!

Family Activities

Family Board Game

Daily gratitude-

Sharing one (or more) things we’re grateful for not only makes for a positive family conversation but also helps grow our gratitude muscle. Sharing about what we’re grateful for can be at dinner, on the car ride to school, at bedtime, or whatever time works best for your family.  Just make it a daily habit and everyone will get used to it.  Tip: if this practice is difficult for younger children, you can ask them to identify what they like. 

Bean Bag Tag-

One person is “it” and has a small bean bag. On the count of three, family members scatter and the person “it” runs after them, throwing the bean bag to try to hit someone. When a person is hit, he or she is the next one “it.” (Make a bean bag by putting dried beans into the toe of a sock and tying the end with a double knot.)

Make a Family Conversation Jar-

While eating together, share what you like about each other or nice things you have done and discuss a topic from the jar. (Can use handout for topic ideas, or create your own)

Take the Character Strengths Quiz ( 

It’s incredible to see what happens when people have that “aha” moment of seeing a list of their strengths, finding out more about them, and learning how to use their strengths in different settings. When given a name to a part of themselves they recognize and intuitively know, children and their families gain a vocabulary to talk about themselves more positively.

Develop a self-care toolkit

This can look different for everyone. A lot of successful self-care strategies involve a sensory component (seven senses: touch, taste, sight, hearing, smell, vestibular (movement) and proprioceptive (comforting pressure). An idea for each: a soft blanket or stuffed animal, a hot chocolate, photos of vacations, comforting music, lavender or eucalyptus oil, a small swing or rocking chair, a weighted blanket. A journal, an inspirational book, or a mandala coloring book is wonderful, bubbles to blow or blowing watercolor on paper through a straw are visually appealing as well as work on controlled breath. Mint gum, Listerine strips, ginger ale, frozen Starburst, ice packs, and cold are also good for anxiety regulation. For children, it is great to help them create a self-regulation comfort box (often a shoe-box or bin they can decorate) that they can use on the ready for first-aid when overwhelmed.

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