The reviews about this show made me want to respond. I'm a K-5 teacher (10 years) and mom of a three year old. I love for my son to watch this show because of the problem solving emphasis. In response to the other reviews about it focusing too much on teens- the educational point is to get kids to understand what a teenager is because students in kinder and first grade can struggle with remembering the teen numbers. The teens don't sound like one, two, three like the higher numbers (the twenties still say twenty-one, twenty-two, etc., but the teen numbers don't follow the normal counting pattern which is confusing for young children). The shows' researchers are obviously researching what students both need to know to be successful in school, and responding to areas research shows students do struggle with. As a reading and math intervention teacher, I work with students who struggle. If kids were watching educational math shows like this one at home, it would be helpful for their school life! I love that the show weaves in literature into the problem solving stories (Such as twists on Romeo and Juliet, and Jack and the Beanstalk- very clever and makes me pay attention). I love shows that engage parents, because it helps them know what their kids are watching, and gives them educational ideas for what to work on with their kids. In response to the parents worried about Peg "freaking out," the shows creators are just making an entertaining way to make math problems for Peg to solve. And don't we all freak out about stuff all the time? This helps kids think of problems as something they can overcome, which is awesome! Our country needs more students to excel in math (and especially girls like Peg!), and this show is creatively helping kids get interested in math. My three year old loves it, but I think he will be more ready for the math concepts at age 4 and 5. I can see value in kids up to age 8 watching this on their own. As a teacher, I would even use clips of this show to yeah new concepts. The horizontal and vertical line segment in Romeo and Juliet would be useful to third and fourth graders!). And the Beethoven episode would be great for music teachers!