Durable Outdoors

Outdoor Wooden Scales

YD5482

£95.00(£114.00 inc VAT)

We are very sorry, but we are out of stock of our beautiful scales. We should have them back in stock towards the end of November. If you don't mind waiting a little while, please go ahead and place your order and we will despatch as soon as we have more!

This beautifully-made set of scales will be a great addition to your outdoor classroom. It will inspire curiosity and exploration, and can be used with a variety of materials and blocks. Made from solid, sustainable FSC approved eucalyptus wood. Delivery 5-7 working days. Measures 65 (w) x 65 (h) x 22 (d) cm. Age 3+.

Specification

  • Made from sustainable, FSC approved eucalyptus wood
  • Size: 65(w) x 65(h) x 22(d) cm
  • Delivery 5 - 7 working days
  • Age 3+

Delivery Information

How long will delivery take?

Resources will usually arrive within five working days. Small orders are sent via Royal Mail and large items will be despatched by courier.

What is your delivery charge?

Delivery is charged at £3.99 ex VAT (£4.79 including VAT) for all orders regardless of their size or value to delivery addresses in the UK and Isle of Man. If you are located in the Channel Islands or Eire, please contact us with details of what you’d like to order and we will quote you for delivery.

International Orders

We can ship our resources around the world. Simply get in touch via email with details of what you would like to order and where you would like it delivered to. We will then reply with a quote for delivery charges for your approval.

See our full delivery information.

1 review for Outdoor Wooden Scales

  1. :

    “I was worried when choosing the outdoor wooden scales as my preschool children have somehow managed to break almost every scale set we have in preschool. But I should have known better with Yellow Door. Not only are these scales robust but they are beautifully built. They are a good size, easy to put together and fantastic for independent play. They have been in the mud kitchen area a week and still a firm favourite with my children. We have been able to stand back and listen to the children use complex mathematical language to solve problems such as who has the heaviest bone or dinosaur. We have seen the children work together to explore ideas as they have tackled challenges to balance the scales: ‘add one more… no, that’s too heavy… see it tipped up. Take one away… no hands see it works, they are the same. (After a moment) Close your eyes… oh no, something is wrong!’ I asked, ‘did you add a conker?’ ‘No I took one away and now it’s wonky again.’ Laughing, they start the process again.”

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