Interactive Tables for Preschool

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IgniteTable by Hatch™ is an interactive table that facilitates collaborative play with 2-4 kids in an engaging digital environment. As students work together and problem-solve, their social-emotional capabilities grow alongside all areas of knowledge.


Let's Learn Together!

IgniteTable® is an interactive touch table that fosters social-emotional development in preschool students. It's hard to know how our youngest learners are feeling, but as 2 (up to 4) children collaboratively work through educational games together, the video feature captures an unbiased view of their interactions with peers. The age-old question of "Do they play well with others?" can finally be answered!

Built to Last in the PreK Environment

IgniteTable® is designed to withstand the unique events that occur in an early childhood classroom. Sturdy construction, casters for mobility, and the reinforced multi-touch top allow children to be children. Curious and excited to work together on social-emotional activities, they can feel free to play unimpeded.


Introduce Thousands of Unique Vocabulary Words

With IgniteTable® children are introduced to thousands of unique vocabulary words to help bridge the language gap by encouraging conversation between peers.


Capture Video Samples of Collaborative Game Play

When children use IgniteTable®, the system captures video footage of their interactions with a 180-degree fish-eye lens. It automatically records this data (authentic language samples and visual evidence of children's interactions) to produce a more in-depth sample for teachers to review. With this information, teachers can develop child assessments and create individualized, meaningful and impactful instruction.

IgniteTable® provides children access to developmentally appropriate, interactive games that support SEL skills, introduces unique vocabulary words, and encourages conversations and collaboration amongst peers.

Talk To Us Today!

Teachers sometimes get stuck in a rut, if you will, when it comes to targeting specific skills because they want to do the same type of activity or the same type of experience with a group of children. So, this year, I gave them the “ok” to do something with a group as long as they pulled it from a research-based program… How they have the kids grouped based on how they play, you can use an activity from there as your individualization for those specific children. All of a sudden, teachers started exploring, which was exciting for us.

Bethany Lapp, Head Start Ohio