SPORTSLIG Ball storage/goal
How to get it
Both fun and practical. This ball storage can be used as a goal and when the match is over, you can easily gather and store the balls inside.Article number305.042.35
One of the long sides rolls up – so you can transform the living room into a playing field in a flash.
A perfect storage solution for balls of all sizes.
Easy to move since the ball storage/goal is lightweight.
Just as sturdy on its side or standing up.
Easy to close with the touch-and-close fastening when it’s time to store away all the balls.
Being physically active helps your child develop their motor skills and coordination, while forming a healthy habit for life.
May be completed with accessories and textiles from the SPORTSLIG series, SPARKA soft toy or other soft balls from our range.
- Fabric/ Mesh:
- 100% polyester (min. 90% recycled)
- Reinforced polyamide plastic
Machine wash, max 40°C, normal process.
Do not bleach.
Do not tumble dry.
Do not iron.
Do not dryclean.
- This product must be assembled by an adult.For indoor use only.Recommended for ages from 3 years.This product bears the CE mark.
Width: 90 cm
Depth: 53 cm
Height: 53 cm
- SPORTSLIGArticle number305.042.35
Width: 9 cm
Height: 8 cm
Length: 89 cm
Weight: 1.63 kg
Pep for more movement
At Children’s IKEA, we want to inspire to an active everyday – with more room for jumping, running, fun and games. Because the fact is, studies show that physical activity both plays a big role in children’s well-being and is an investment in the future.
Maria Ekblom, Associate Professor at Swedish School of Sports and Health Sciences, researches how physical activity affects children. “We know for sure that the right amount of movement has a positive effect on children’s physical condition, muscle strength, cardiovascular health as well as blood pressure and blood sugar.”
The whole body likes to move
“Studies have shown that movement enhances the mental well-being and is positive for certain cognitive functions. Furthermore, the amount of physical activity we get as children also affects our habits and health later in life. So, what is the right amount of movement? The UN’s World Health Organization (WHO) recommends that children between ages 5 and 17 should do at least 60 minutes of moderate to vigorous physical activity each day. In addition, a couple of times a week, it’s good to do more high-intensity training that increases the heart rate for a longer period of time.
Find the pulse in the everyday life
Maria has tips on how to find the time and energy for regular exercise in everyday life. “If it’s possible, walking or riding a bike to and from school is a great opportunity for everyday exercise. Just like meeting friends and playing outside in a safe environment.” Younger children often have a natural appetite for physical activity, but they might need some encouragement to get going when they get older, says Maria. “I think it’s important to give children the opportunity to do sports or other activities that are age-appropriate and match their interests. Then, if they really like what they’re doing, it’s easier to make it a good habit that lasts.”