Moshi Twilight Sleep Stories

App review by
Mieke VanderBorght, Common Sense Media
Moshi Twilight Sleep Stories App Poster Image
Whimsical audio tracks tiptoe tech into the bedroom.

Parents say

age 2+
Based on 1 review

Kids say

age 2+
Based on 1 review

A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this app.

Educational Value

Kids can learn to relax at bedtime. However, they may also learn to depend on a device to help them fall asleep.

Ease of Play

Easy to navigate and to listen.

Violence & Scariness
Sexy Stuff
Language
Consumerism

Limited content is available with the free download. Access the locked content by paying for a subscription.

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that Moshi Twilight Sleep Stories is a subscription-based collection of calming audio tracks meant to help young kids drift off to sleep. Kids can listen to stories, music, white noise, or guided meditations all specifically designed to appeal to kids. Tracks average around 15 to 20 minutes long and are available for download. Kids can share individual tracks through your device's sharing options. The free download includes limited content. Unlock everything with a seven-day free trial before subscribing. New content is added regularly. With adult oversight it's safe for kids to use, but parents need to decide if they want to build a habit of having a device in their young kid's bedroom at night. Read the developer's privacy policy for details on how your (or your kids') information is collected, used, and shared and any choices you may have in the matter, and note that privacy policies and terms of service frequently change.

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User Reviews

  • Parents say
  • Kids say
Adult Written byNLauren24 April 10, 2020

Sleep-inducing for infants through adults

Great selection of soothing bedtime music, stories, and guided visualizations. Use it often with my 4 year old and he is asleep within 10 minutes. My 1-year old... Continue reading
Kid, 8 years old February 28, 2020

awsome!

so this is awsome! u dont need a subsrtion there are a few built in tracks also you can keep it away from ur kid at night and keep noise its the best!

What's it about?

Tap on the icon for your choice of four audio track types in MOSHI TWILIGHT SLEEP STORIES: stories, music, sounds, and meditations. All tracks fit the theme of the magical world of Moshi and feature four sleepy animal characters and imaginative extras. Listening controls include AirPlay, automatic repeat, advance or go back in 15-second intervals, and share. Browse pre-compiled playlists, or make your own.

Is it any good?

This collection of sweetly imaginative stories is wonderfully kid-friendly, though it's a personal decision for families if they want to use a device at bedtime. Stories have loose plots and focus mainly on whimsical yet calming adventures and explorations in the world of Moshi. Music is gently instrumental, though sounds a bit electronic, and sounds ends up being mostly standard white-noise like sounds with silly names. Tracks are nicely paced to get progressively more and more sleepy sounding. Playlist creation is a nice function to mix and match favorite tracks together. Replay allows parents to set the audio to keep playing, but there's no in-app option to set the audio to automatically turn off. And though the lovely graphics rightly disappear once the audio track gets going, there's still a device involved in the bedtime routine. Given that the typical recommendation is to leave devices out of the bedroom, especially at bedtime, using the app clearly goes against that advice. The high subscription price also makes Moshi Twilight Sleep Stories a bit of an investment. Parents may want to carefully consider whether paying a steep price to introduce technology to help their kids sleep is the right choice for their family.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about why their kids might need Sleepiest: The Sleeping App to fall asleep. Is there something that's worrying them? Are they tense? What's getting in the way of them winding down at the end of the day?

  • If you have the time and the patience, try the tried-and-true method of reading stories to your kids yourself or singing them gentle lullabies to help them wind down.

  • Discuss the use of screens and technology in our daily lives. In what ways do they help us do things better? Are there aspects of our lives or days where screens should not have a place? Why or why not?

App details

Our editors recommend

For kids who love meditation and routines

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