Play-Doh Sesame Street Colour Mixer with Speaking Elmo

Ken Domik

by Ken Domik

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Hey kids, i just pick up the brand new Play-Doh Sesame street color mixer play set with a talking Elmo. Check it out and see what Color's you can make with this mixer.

Ken Domik

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Music by Kevin MacLeod

I have a Creative Commons License with Kevin MacLeod
and have the rights to use the music in this video.
Creative Commons License for Kevin MacLeod, Link...
Song: Beachfront Celebration - ISRC: USUAN1200022
Song: Montego: ISRC: USUAN1100808

Song: Chicken Coop Follies
Sound Ideas
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Music License Agreement for Sound Ideas, Link...

Information from...

Type: Modelling clay
Inventor: Joe McVicker
Hasbro (since 1991)
Country: United States
Availability 1956--present
Official website
Play-Doh is a modeling compound used by young children for art and craft projects at home and in school. Composed of flour, water, salt, boric acid, and mineral oil, the product was first manufactured in Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S., as a wallpaper cleaner in the 1930s. When a classroom of children began using the wallpaper cleaner as a modeling compound, the product was reworked and marketed to Cincinnati schools in the mid-1950s. Play-Doh was demonstrated at an educational convention in 1956 and prominent department stores opened retail accounts. Advertisements promoting Play-Doh on influential children's television shows in 1957 furthered the product's sales. Since its launch on the toy market in the mid-1950s, Play-Doh has generated a considerable amount of ancillary merchandise such as The Fun Factory. In 2003, the Toy Industry Association named Play-Doh in its "Century of Toys List".

The non-toxic, non-staining, reusable modeling compound that came to be known as "Play-Doh" was originally a pliable, putty-like substance concocted by Noah McVicker of Cincinnati-based soap manufacturer Kutol Products; it was devised at the request of Krogers Grocery, which wanted a product that could clean coal residue from wallpaper. Following World War II, with the transition from coal-based home heating to natural gas and the resulting decrease in internal soot, and the introduction of washable vinyl-based wallpaper, the market for wallpaper cleaning putty decreased substantially. McVicker's nephew, Joe McVicker, joined Kutol with the remit to save the company from bankruptcy; he subsequently discovered that the wallpaper cleaner was being used by nursery school children to make Christmas ornaments.