Home tools Buyer's Guides from tech enthusiast who loves technology and clever solutions for better living.
Best lego for adults 2018 – [Buyer’s Guide]Last Updated July 1, 2019
Best lego for adults of 2018
However, after giving you the TOP list, I will also give you some of the benefits you stand to gains for using it. So this is not only going to give you an insight to the best lego for adults of the 2018 but also those which are user friendly and easy to work with.
Customers need to be careful on how they spend their money on these products. I must say I am quite a fan of lego for adults, so when the question “What are the best lego for adults available on the market?” came to my mind, I excitedly started gathering information together with personal experience to write this article in the hope that it may help you find the suitable lego for adults.
Test Results and Ratings
Why did this lego for adults win the first place?
I really enjoy the design. It is compact, comfortable and reliable. And it looks amazing! The material is stylish, but it smells for the first couple of days. I am very happy with the purchase. It is definitely worth its money. The product is top-notch! I don’t know anything about other models from this brand, but I am fully satisfied with this product.
Why did this lego for adults come in second place?
I really liked it. It is amazing in every aspect. It did even exceed my expectations for a bit, considering the affordable price. Seems that the material is good. It has a very beautiful color but I don’t really like the texture. I recommend you to consider buying this model, it definitely worth its money. This is a pretty decent product that perfectly fitted the interior of our office.
Why did this lego for adults take third place?
It doesn’t squeaks nor bents. Looks great in my apartment. A very convenient model. It is affordable and made of high-quality materials. It is inconvenient to use due to the size. I am going to get something different next time. I liked the design. We’ve been using it for 2 months and it still looks like brand new.
lego for adults Buyer’s Guide
The Muppets LEGO Set
The Muppet Show is another one of those things we never really grew out of. How could you not love Fozzie Bear, Gonzo and Kermit? A lot of the Jim Henson gang is present in this set, and while it did get plenty of buzz, it didn’t hit the 10,000 supporters goal.
The AT-ST is a Star Wars icon, with its awkward two-legged stride and heavily armored head making it one of the most ungainly vehicles in the galaxy – luckily though, it’s great fun to build from Lego.
This 44piece model took our 20-something TechRadar Master Builder around 7minutes to construct – but with child assistance (this is an 8+ set) it’s safe to assume a build time closer to two hours.
It’s not a difficult build, with the 16steps easy to follow and it’s handily divided into three build bags, allowing you to complete one section and then step away for a moment without having a ton of bricks scattered everywhere.
The best features are the three minifigures you get in the box (AT-ST driver, Rebel Trooper and Baze Malbus) as well as the spring-loaded firing lasers which see two red plastic projectiles launched around one metre.
The cockpit features a lift up lid on top, allowing you to place a minifigure in the driving seat, and a piece behind the head allows you to rotate the cabin. The only small negative point is that the legs are static, so you can’t recreate that stumbling motion with your Lego AT-ST. All round though, this is a fun build and a great looking set.
Krennick’s Imperial Shuttle
If you’ve seen Rouge One, you’ll know who Krennic is and his Imperial Shuttle is already becoming one of the most iconic ships from the Star Wars universe.
Rogue One stand out character Director Krennick features in this set and can even fly the ship in the little cockpit at the top. This is the largest of all the Rogue One Star Wars sets and is the one to go for if you want something from LEGO to truly remember the first Star Wars spin off.
There’s a ramp at the back of the Imperial Shuttle so you can put the characters into the transport carrier and with this set you get six whole mini figures to play with.
Krennick is the highlight character here, but you also get Pao, Bodhi Rook and Imperial Death Troopers so you can make up your own Rogue One adventures.
There’s also a K-2SO mini figure and all the characters come fully armed with blaster pistols and the like.
Krennick’s Imperial Shuttle has huge folding wings as well as the ramp, but the best part is the dual-spring loaded shooters.
This set is designed for those between nine and 14, but adults are definitely allowed to build this one if they’re proper Star Wars fans. You won’t want to buy this for anyone younger than nine though, this is a particularly difficult set to build.
The feeding pit
Okay, so talking his way into being dropped into the Rancor monster’s lair wasn’t Luke Skywalker’s finest hour, but still managing to best the hulking giant of a beast was some feat. Much to the chagrin of Malakili, the Rancor’s devoted owner…
Not your normal barge trip
So Leia in the slug-like Jabba’s bondage gear might be a little weird in LEGO form, but this hefty set from Return of the Jedi is still an impressively imposing thing. And hey, you get a little blue, piano-playing elephant too.
If you’re looking to buy for younger kids, or simply don’t have the attention span to piece together thousands of bricks, a smaller kit like this The Force Awakens one could do the trick nicely. (The price tag is much more reasonable, too.) Daisy Ridley’s Rey and Simon Pegg’s Unkar Plutt do battle in this ‘Encounter on Jakku’ set, with the adorable ball of joy BB-thrown in as well.
Buy the Encounter on Jakku from the LEGO Store now. The price is currently down from £54.9to £43.99.
Death Star interior
Boasting 3,800 pieces and 2minifigures (including Emperor Palpatine!), this technological terror could improve any collection. It measures up at 41cm tall and 42cm wide. The power to destroy a planet may be insignificant next to the power of the Force, but a LEGO Death Star of this size is still pretty cool.
First Order Special Forces TIE Fighter
This First Order Special Forces TIE Fighter lets you take one of The Force Awakens’ coolest designs home with you. You might already have a LEGO TIE Fighter, but does it have a red bit? Probably not.
Also included in this one are two black-suited Stormtroopers, one Imperial officer and an Empire employee with a very un-ergonomic helmet. There’s no Finn, though. But the back hatch of the TIE fighter does open, so if you’ve got him already you can plonk Finn in there and re-enact his escape from Starkiller Base.
Resistance X-Wing Fighter
There have been plentiful X-Wing LEGO kits over this years, but this is one of the simplest and most fun. This Resistance take on the iconic single-man craft is LEGO’s homage to the opening sequence of The Force Awakens, which showed Poe Dameron having a run-in with The First Order on the planet of Jakku.
Enough about these new designs, though. Let’s get back to one of the classics. This reconstruction of the Snowspeeder is so gorgeous and precious that it comes with a little display stand. This version of the iconic Hoth craft weighs in at 1,70pieces and is currently priced at £169.99.
For many, the Slave I is the coolest ship that the Star Wars universe has ever shown us. At the very least, it’s a close second to the Millennium Falcon. This LEGO edition of Boba Fett’s fearsome flying thing is often hard to find, but it’s in stock at the LEGO Shop at the time of writing.
It’s a big set at 1,99pieces, but this version of the Slave I isn’t too expensive (at least compared to some of the other products on this list). You can buy the Slave I now from £179.9at the LEGO Shop.
We’d be lying if we said this was our first pick for our favorite Batman-related set, but unfortunately, a large number of Lego Batman sets were discontinued before the release of this year’s smash animated comedy “The LEGO Batman Movie.” Thankfully, a number of movie-branded sets replaced them, and while most of them were aimed at children, we think the Batcave Break-In set is the perfect kit for parents and kids to build together. With over 1,000 pieces, it’s a bit of a challenge for younger children to tackle on their own, but if they’re big fans of the animated film, they’ll love the task of recreating one of the scenes from the movie—and you’ll love building it with them. With plenty of minifigures, accessories, and play-styles, this is one of our best picks for a set that balances complexity with play, making sure that even after the set is built, your child can still play around and recreate the adventures of Will Arnett’s Batman right in your own house. If you’re a fan of this Batman set, there are a ton of other Lego Batman sets that are guaranteed to create the same amount of fun and enjoyment in your child’s eyes—and you’ll have fun watching them learn how to build it right on their own.
Lego Creator Assembly Square
We’ve covered classic architecture builds, amazing sports car models, extravagant toy sets, and so much more throughout this list—but what if you’re looking for something a bit more simplistic feel to it, while still retaining a real world feel, the Lego Creator 10th Anniversary Assembly Square set is one of our absolute favorites, with a complicated build that involves over 4,000 pieces to complete a full city block, buzzing with as much life and excitement as you’d see anywhere else. The Assembly Square set might not be as realistic as the Capitol Building, but it is an expert build—filled with eight minifigures, glossy floor panels, and accessories you won’t see in any other set, including mini pretzels, telephones, a baby carriage, a small chihuahua, and beautiful storefront signs. When complete, the set is large enough to stand over a foot tall, a foot wide, and nearly 10″ in depth. It might not be as creative or interesting as something like Lego Batman’s Arkham Asylum set, but for the right builder, Assembly Square is an intense, expert-only design that will keep you busy building for months on end.
Mind-Blowing Science Kit
Performing some basic science experiments at home is a great way to inject a little learning into your quality time with the kids. This set gets good reviews from parents and comes with step-by-step instructions for each experiment.
FlashForge 3D Printer
Despite the purchase being a significant investment at the time, Anderson quite convincingly argued that buying our children a 3D printer is tantamount to our own parents buying us our first computer. Why? Because with this one device anything our kids can imagine, they can literally create. That is a very powerful message to send our kids! Anderson effectively convinced me that this thing could open up a whole new world of innovation and possibilities for my children.
Last year my son even centered his science fair project around Dash by using this cool accessory piece that lets you build LEGO blocks right onto the robot.
She was even able to figure out how to write a program to make Dash take multi-step actions; go forward, say something she programmed, go in a circle, turn purple, go backwards and then stop.
I see Dash and Dot (you can buy them separately, together, or in a combo pack with accessories) as a toy that will grow with us for many years.
GoldieBlox Girl Inventor Zipline Action Figure
This year she even requested a GoldieBlox birthday party. Each of the girls got one of these mini Goldieblox builds and we put the zipline action figure on top of the cake.
The entire line of single player puzzle games from
The bold colors of these two 3-D wooden castle puzzles especially caught my eye. I bought it for my daughter a couple of years ago and it was an absolute winner.
Assemble the wooden blocks and towers to match the challenges included in the booklet. With simple challenges for inexperienced builders to complex puzzles that will challenge skilled architects, these puzzles serve to develop logical thinking skills and spatial reasoning abilities.
This deceptively simple toy is so much more than it appears. Parents and teachers rave about the hours and hours their kids spend shooting things through this heavy duty tunnel.
When my friend first introduced me to the Tot Tube, I really liked the idea but wondered if it was worth the money- couldn’t we essentially do the same thing with a cardboard wrapping paper tube?).
What I like about this, though, is that it’s a lot more durable than a cardboard tube, it’s wider shape accommodates bigger sized cars and balls, it can break apart for easy storage or you can attach more than one for a super long tunnel, and the kids can see through it- making it so much more engaging. Read the reviews on this one and I think you’ll be sold.
Design & Drill BrightWorks
Kids absolutely love marble runs (see above), which is why it is so smart that the goal of this single player logic game is to create a working 3D marble run. Thinkfun is going to be sending this one to us this year and I know my 6-year-old son, who is unusually drawn to spatial planning activities, is going to be thrilled to receive it.
Similar to Soduku but made much for fun with the addition of yummy looking chocolate pieces, this single player logic game challenges players (or teams of players) to figure out where to place all of the chocolates on the board according to visual cues.
No Stress Chess
Mega Bloks or Duplos to standard size LEGOs. This 48piece set contains everything your little ones will need to start creating; 3different colors will encourage open-ended building play, and inspire any imagination. Windows, eyes, a base plate and lots and lots of wheels add to the fun and offer endless possibilities for creative construction and vehicle play It also has a storage container for easy clean up when the fun is done.
My only caution is to be careful of small marbles that can be a choking hazard to young kids who still like to put things in their mouths, including younger siblings who may be nearby.
The age range on this set is actually – 1years but our son got his first Erector set at age and loves building these creations with his dad. This highly-rated and comprehensive set comes with a 6V battery-operated motor as well as 640+ parts and a handy carrying case. It can be used to create 2different models.
I love the endless possibilities for innovation grounded in solid architectural principals here.
This is an amazingly open-ended tech toy and the possibilities for older kids are quite literally endless.
The set comes with 1suggested builds with three different levels of programming. Comes with a hefty price tag – but if you think of this as an after-school program in robotics, it seems more approachable.” If your school doesn’t have a robotics program and your have interested kids in robotics and programming, I like the idea of getting together with a few like-minded parents and buying this as a joint gift for your child and a few of their friends to share.
Robot Turtles have been such huge hits on the gift guides in years past).
I picked this up on impulse while birthday shopping for my son a few years ago. So glad I did – it was a HUGE hit. I’m not sure why I included it on this list exactly, except that the kids love it and it seems like a natural gateway toy to wanting to explore robotics.
After spending 3hours researching and testing seven of the best kits for learning robotics, we found the Lego Boost to be the best kit for most beginners. With its Lego-based design, built-in sensors, and the most expansive set of options for creativity and personalization, it was the most fun to build with. And the streamlined tablet app’s user-friendly instructions and super-simple programming made it the easiest to learn of any of the kits we tried.
The Boost kit is a joy to put together and the easiest to program, and because it’s based on Lego, the possibilities for creative expansion are almost limitless.
Since it uses Lego pieces, Boost is the most approachable and easiest to figure out how to put together. Though it is one of the more expensive kits we tested and offers relatively limited programming options, it’s a well-thought-out kit that both kids and adults can enjoy.
This kit implements the Scratch programming language better than any of those we tested and results in an exceptionally cute robot, but it costs more.
Who should get this
A robotics kit should be of interest to any parent who wishes to encourage a child’s interest in the STEM fields. Schools often turn to them to teach physics or math concepts, but at home they can also serve as a creative outlet and source of fun.
Robotics kits are diverse in form and function. Some include a premade robot paired with an open-ended programming platform, while others meticulously walk you through how to build a humanoid (or car or spider or whatever the shape is). Some focus on teaching how to program for Arduino, an open-source computer platform, while others use dead-simple commands to make the robot move.
Based on our expert interviews and own experiences, we believe the best robotics kits for beginners challenge you to build and program a robot in an open-ended way. They start with the task of putting together hundreds of pieces—akin to a Lego set with the addition of functional parts like motors and wheels. Then you program the robot to walk, talk, or play games. Kits should guide you through the entire process during the first build, and then reveal ways to get creative with original designs or programming applications. Children (or interested adults) should learn how motors can power wheels or legs, and complete simplified programming tasks that build a foundation of programming knowledge, before moving on to more-difficult programming languages.
The best of these kits will also appeal to adults with no prior programming experience. While the most-feature-rich kits are generally designed for children between the ages of and 15, they are often built to grow in complexity with the child’s abilities. That means adults can find value as well—at whatever their level.
Children or adults who are already used to working with more-advanced programming software (or who are want to jump directly into working with them) are likely to find the kits in this guide too basic and restrictive. While graphical-based programming is friendlier to beginners, it also boxes the user into a specific way of doing things.
All of the robotics kits we tried require a computer or a mobile device to program the robot, so you should also make sure that the companion software is compatible with your device.
How we picked
Build and program: We excluded any kits that focus solely on building or programming in favor of options that include both.
A complete package: Everything you need to build and program the robot is contained in the box (though you will need to provide your own tablet, phone, or computer).
Excellent instructions: Includes a step-by-step guide to building an example robot or two, plus all the guidance a beginner needs to program the robot. This might be provided via an instruction booklet or an app—the medium isn’t too important as long as the instructions are thorough.
Open-ended: You can build a variety of example robots, plus designs you invent yourself.
Graphical programming software: A beginner without prior programming experience can feel comfortable jumping right in, thanks to a drag-and-drop or similar programming environment.
Expandable: If you want to build more models with your kit, extra parts or expansion packs are available for purchase.
Flaws but not dealbreakers
Making an easy-to-use robot comes at a price. Lego Boost is one of the most expensive kits we tested, but it’s also the most expansive for building right out of the box—especially if you have other Lego kits at home. You won’t get bored as quickly using the robot because of all the options. In the end, that could save you money over a cheaper and simpler kit that becomes stale much more quickly.
The same applies to Lego’s Boost app, which is streamlined to a fault. It’s not easy to jump in and play around with programming your robot. Instead, different groups of programming abilities appear within the building instructions as you progress. After you unlock new programming challenges while building, you have to skip around to find the programming options you want.
The programming environment is also ultra-simplified. Graphical programming is meant to be accessible to anyone, and it’s clear Lego wanted to build software that even non-readers could use. But reducing each programming command to a symbol sometimes gets confusing: It’s not clear what each symbol means, and it takes some practice to learn each symbol’s purpose and how it can be applied to the robot. We wish the app did a more comprehensive job of explaining how to use each command.
Lego does not offer desktop software for Boost, which means you need a tablet to program any robot you build, though it is possible to find online PDF instructions for building the robot. Overall, we found tablets to offer the easiest building and programming experience, but people who don’t have a tablet should avoid buying the Lego Boost kit.
This kit implements the Scratch programming language better than any of those we tested and results in an exceptionally cute robot, but it costs more.
If the Lego Boost kit is unavailable, we recommend the Jimu AstroBot kit. It’s a smaller kit that comes with three suggested builds, two fewer than the Boost, and its sensor is less sophisticated—it can detect objects, but not color or movement like Boost’s. It also costs more, and since it isn’t Lego, it doesn’t offer the same amount of expansion possibilities. AstroBot is just as simple to put together and program as Boost, however, and unlike Lego Boost’s Vernie, it includes hands that can grip objects and eyes that can be programmed to show different colors and patterns. Its app is also the best we tried. You can choose to build and program the robot in a “story” mode, which adds a plot to the curriculum meant to teach the basics of the robot. This makes building the robot more appealing to children, and also adds context to why you are building the robot. You can also jump directly into more traditional directions within the app. That made the robot one of the easiest—and most pleasing—to build and program. The robot we built was one of the cutest, too.
The Jimu AstroBot app guides you through building and programming the robot, with an optional story mode that adds a plot.
Like Lego Boost, the AstroBot app walks you through the build process piece by piece. The 400-piece AstroBot kit is mostly made up of cubes that slide together. While it can be tricky to get the orientations exactly right, the app shows a 3D model of the build that you can rotate to make sure you’re getting it exactly right. It also offers up hints at particularly tricky points.
AstroBot really shines when you get to the programming stage. After we completed the build, we moved into another part of the app that allowed us to start programming using a language based on Scratch. The benefit of using Scratch is the massive amount of documentation and educational materials available online thanks to Scratch’s large and devoted user community. (Lego is likely to inspire a following for the new Boost kit—much like it has for its older Mindstorms kit—which should eventually lead to more resources for its programming app, but right now there isn’t much extra information available.) Of the kits we tested that offered Scratch-like programming options, we found the Jimu tablet version to offer the best combination of ease of use and ability. The library of commands is organized and a snap to navigate: You combine commands by dragging and dropping on the tablet’s screen, and each module has a clear purpose thanks to the use of words—no cryptic symbols here.
Jimu makes it easy to quickly understand the robot’s abilities and provide some inspiration for further programming by offering some pre-designed commands: When you first enter the programming app, you can tap commands like Clap and Sleep. AstroBot looks like Wall-E, and its programmable eyes and arms make it the most expressive robot we brought to life. That made it especially exciting to dig into the programming possibilities.
The Robotis Ollobot Play 700 is one of the least expensive kits we tested, but it also offers one of the widest ranges of programming options, so you can progress through multiple levels of difficulty. That might give it a longer usable life, as kids are less likely to get bored with it.
This was one of the simplest kits we attempted, with 23pieces and a relatively short build time of 5minutes for the scorpion robot we put together. The robot is based around a central box that contains motors and batteries, and four suggested builds are included: a scorpion, car, dog, and windmill. Each completed robot has different abilities: The windmill moves when you blow on it, while the car adds remote controls. The finished scorpion robot had eight legs, which was an unusual shape and fun type of robot to see in action. The building pieces are chunkier than those of the other kits we tried—which might make them better for those with small hands—and they felt sturdy enough for repeated use. However, the pegs that hold the pieces together sometimes popped out during the build, causing us to have to reattach pieces.
The Robotis Ollobot Play 700 is easier to build than some of the other robots we tested, but it still has a variety of programming options.
Once built, you can put the robot to work following a black line on an included sheet of paper, or make it move by clapping. That opens up other new ways to control the robot, such as building a course the robot can follow on its own. While the autonomous features are nice, the Ollobot kit doesn’t have other features like hands that can grip objects or an expressive face. As a result, the building options might feel tired before the programming options do.
Out of all the kits we tested, we had the most trouble getting this robot to connect to its accompanying app. We eventually solved this by contacting customer service (though there wasn’t a clear solution except to keep trying to connect, which eventually worked). You can program the robot via the app or desktop software, and Robotis offers one of the widest ranges of programming options—from Robotis’s version of Scratch to a more advanced C++ environment—which means the robot’s abilities can grow with your level of experience. A beginner is unlikely to care about the added control the more-advanced programming options add, but a more-advanced user might like the ability to fine-tune the way the robot moves or reacts to commands.
We tested seven robotics kits for ease of use and programming experience.
Lego Mindstorms is a popular robotics kit for a reason. It offers lots of programming options and has fun accessories for building new abilities into the robot. You can also expand it with Lego Technics, making it one of the most versatile kits available. However, it’s not as streamlined a build or programming experience as Lego Boost. If you’re looking for a more advanced kit, we liked the sensors and builds included in the Vex IQ Super Kit better.
The Makeblock mBot is made up of tough, metal parts, but unlike the other kits we tried it didn’t come with multiple build options (though you can buy add-ons). It was a favorite of one of our experts but didn’t feel as creative or as fun to use in our testing. Its programming options also weren’t as intuitive.
This model authentic camper van is a replica of the classic Volkswagen Camper Van from 1962.
The full scale replica of the 201Ferrari 150 ° Italia was built by a 1strong team of Lego experts. It took six months to design and plan the task and a further ten days to assemble the hundreds of thousands of Lego bricks, fixing them onto a steel chassis. The car features real Pirelli race tyres, a seat that’s big enough to accommodate a driver and an exact replica of the steering wheel, this too made entirely from Lego.
And last but by no means least;
One thing we found out was that buyers on Bricklink expect to pay for shipping, and the international buyers are not deterred by shipping costs. Moreover, they are also some of the best buyers because some international collectors can’t get Lego sets they want in any other way. So it is a good idea to agree to ship outside the U.S. if you want to get the best prices on your items.
Setting Up Your Store
You need to click on the “Sell” tab at the top of the page. There will be a helpful page in which you can tell what, and in what condition, your sets and parts are. Don’t do that yet. You need to create the store settings. Click on “My Store Settings”. There will be several things for you to fill out on that page.
Fill everything out and then click on the tabs above to set other things. Be to click “Save Settings” at the bottom after you finish each page! You will need to enter an email address and also set up a sellers account at PayPal. That is where a parent needs to help. Bricklink also allows you to take checks, but PayPal is a lot faster and easier for most customers.
Getting Your Legos Ready to Sell
Choose: Pick the items you want to sell. You can sell indivdual bricks, but sets or minifigures are more popular, make more money and are easier to sell.
Clean: If they are dirty, clean your sets with a microfiber towel and water. Use mild dish soap if necessary but no harsh chemicals.
Sort: Make sure you don’t have any junk in your pieces and no “off-brand” bricks.
Check to See if Set is Complete: If you have any instructions for sets and have all of the pieces, then rebuild the set! If you don’t have instructions, you can find them online at the Lego website under “service” and “building instructions.” By rebuilding, you can find out if you have any missing pieces.
Pack: Check to be sure you have all the pieces and put them all together in a box or Ziploc bags.
Instructions: If you have the instructions, you should include those too.
Order Missing Pieces: If you are missing a piece and can’t find it, then you can often order it on Bricklink so your set is complete.
Adding Items to Your Store
After you have gotten your Legos ready and set up your store, it is time to fill it! Go back to the “help” page telling you how to put your items in the store, and go through that. Be honest in your description of what your set is like, and you might want to price it down if it is used or in bad condition (If it’s in bad condition, then your price should be pretty low).
Maintaining Your Store
As a parent, I liked the fact that I could have the questions asked by buyers filtered over to my email so I didn’t always have to check the Bricklink store or else wait for my son to tell me about them. However, on the other hand, because my son could answer questions through Bricklink, I didn’t have to be involved in every transaction.
Usually, the question that buyers want to know is the cost of shipping, so it helps if you have already weighed your sets and can use that weight to figure out shipping costs. You can ship either through UPS or USPS and either site lets you ship from home and offers free boxes to ship with. Buyers on Bricklink know they are paying for shipping, the cost is not a problem, but you will need to tell them how much to pay you on PayPal (price of item plus shipping) before you send the item.
Good Beginning Business
When we develop a new LEGO set, we use customer feedback like yours – and most importantly, we ask children for opinions on every little detail. You’re the best play experts in the world and the toughest judges of what’s fun and what isn’t.
You say we should make female minifigures and sets for girls that look more like our other play themes. You’re right: we don’t expect all girls to love the LEGO Friends sets. We know that each child is unique. That’s why we offer more than 450 different toys in various themes so everyone can choose what matches their building skills and links into their passions and interests.
We originally chose yellow for the color of minifigures so they wouldn’t represent a specific ethnicity in sets when there were no characters represented. In this way, LEGO figures would be acceptable all over the world and fans could assign their own individual roles. However, in some products where we want figures to be as authentic as possible, such as movie characters, and others we plan in the future, some minifigures won’t be yellow to stay true to their characterization.
First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.
Most important, have fun and choose your lego for adults wisely! Good luck!
So, TOP3 of lego for adults
- №1 — LEGO Architecture Chicago 21033 Skyline Building Blocks Set
- №2 — LEGO Architecture New York City 21028
- №3 — LEGO Creator Expert Volkswagen T1 Camper Van 10220 Construction Set