Parents' Guide to

Sunny Bunnies

By Emily Ashby, Common Sense Media Reviewer

age 3+

Vibrant animation, antics make preschool series a delight.

Sunny Bunnies Poster Image

A Lot or a Little?

What you will—and won't—find in this TV show.

Community Reviews

age 2+

Based on 7 parent reviews

age 2+

Not educational but goofy and fun

Not much for educational content but it's just a bunch of silly fun shorts sometimes containing morals (like not stealing or being kind). Two have eye lashes and one has a hair clip but that seems to be the only way gender is really presented and isn't complete stereotypical (example, the larger bunny is pink while the one with the hair clip is blue and they all take part in the same play) Yes they over exaggerate crying but they over exaggerate every emotion. If you have a child who mimics then I'd consider that but it has been helpful for us to see the exaggeration as we're learning showing emotions at age 3. Sometimes the action distracts him too much from something tho so we have to turn it off if there's something else he should be doing (like eating).
age 2+

Just Saying

I watch this show with my boy and he smiles wide every time. I do understand stand that not all parents will with every show but in the show Calliou he throws temperatures and almost never get reprimanded for his behavior. Thre are other 2+ children shows that show simular behavior

Is It Any Good?

Our review:
Parents say (7):
Kids say (1):

With vibrant CGI effects and darling spherical characters bursting with personality, this preschool series masters the art of nonverbal storytelling. The episodes are short, running only about three minutes apiece, and simple enough that words are mostly unnecessary. The good news is that this makes it easy for young viewers to follow along. The less good news is that there's not much plot development or opportunity for stressing a message of any kind.

Sunny Bunnies is a joyful, comical show with silly mischief and friendship dynamics (competition, sharing, hurting feelings, etc.) that may seem familiar to kids. While they are resolved in unrealistic time and ways on-screen, they do raise some issues parents and kids can discuss after the antics are done.

TV Details

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