We manufacture and sell classic, school size wooden unit blocks for children made of premium American Hard Maple in 54 different sets. We sell Open Stock in 95 individual shapes. We sell alphabet blocks in 31 languages and variations, we sell craft cubes and parts for hobbyists, and we sell block stock for those who want to make their own. Our hardwood blocks are completely free of noxious chemicals and are tested by an independent laboratory to conform to CPSIA and CPSC rules in regard to chemical and mechanical safety. These children's blocks and other blocks toys provide a lifetime of pleasure for youngsters who like to build things. You can buy a whole set, you can add to a set you already have, or you can buy one piece at a time. We sell superior wooden blocks of the finest material in an exceptional range of shapes and sizes.
We welcome you to enjoy the quality of Vermont Wooden Blocks. Currently sold in kits that illustrate a specific structure, the things that can be built are as limitless as a child’s imagination. Smaller kid’s sets can create sturdy structures for toys and creative play, while larger classrooms sets can encourage groups of children to solve the complex issues of engineering furniture and forts.
A wood block (also spelled as a single word, woodblock) is a small made from a single piece of and used as a . The term generally signifies the Western orchestral instrument, though it is related to the time-beaters used by the , which is why the Western instrument is sometimes referred to as Chinese woodblock. Alternative names sometimes used in ragtime and jazz are clog box and tap box. In orchestral music scores, wood blocks may be indicated by the French or , German or , or Italian ().
The (: ; : ; : ) is a rounded woodblock carved in the shape of a fish and struck with a wooden stick. It is made in various sizes and is often used in Buddhist chanting, in China as well as in other Asian nations including Japan, Korea, and Vietnam. Also in China, a small, rectangular, high-pitched wood block called () is used. This instrument is called a in a Western orchestral context. Typically used in sets of four different pitches, they are sometimes called "skulls" by jazz players because of their globular shape ().