upvoted.top:Little Partners Learning Tower Kids Adjustable Height Kitchen Step Stool for Toddlers or Any Litt...

Little Partners Learning Tower Kids Adjustable Height Kitchen Step Stool for Toddlers or Any Litt…


Your Search for the Perfect Toddler Learning Tool is Over. When you purchase your Learning Tower, here’s what you should do… Rip it open the first chance you get. Take out the pieces to your new Learning Tower and assemble it. Once assembled, notice the superior craftsmanship that went into its production. Now push it up against the kitchen counter and introduce it to your little one. As you cook and prepare food, notice how happy joining in the fun makes your toddler. What Separates the Le…

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Copied a $200 commercial “Learning Tower” for my son for about $70.(r/DIY)

My son is always wanting to help do things around the kitchen, but being two years old he can’t reach the counters. I always thought that was a good thing, but my wife thought differently.

I came in one day and my wife had him standing on a chair at the counter. Almost on que, he slipped and had I not caught him he would have had a nasty bump on his head. I thought to myself there had to be a better way and headed over to Amazon to see what was out there. I came across this Learning Tower that was $200. After looking at the construction, I figured I could make it much cheaper so I did.


It only took about two hours to cut everything out and assemble it. add another half hour for sanding and finishing so it was a nice Saturday project.


  • (1) 4×8 sheet 3/4″ Baltic Birch Plywood – $45
  • (2) 36″ 1.5″ Oak Dowels – $18
  • (1) can spray laquer – $7

(I should add that spray laquer is probably the laziest method of finishing this thing. You could do better for not much cost, but I really didn’t give a shit how it looked as long as it was safe and stable.)

Total material cost: $70 (plus a few screws, glue, and sandpaper) and I still have about 1/3 of the sheet of plywood left for other projects.

Tools used:

  • Circular saw
  • Jig Saw
  • Orbital Sander, sanding block
  • Pocket hole jig
  • Drill and impact driver
  • tape measure, string and pencil to lay out arches

Edit: Sorry, forgot to mention I also used a trim router with a 1/4″ roundover bit to smooth up the edges. I wouldn’t call this tool required for the job but it makes it a little prettier when you’re done.

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