LEGO vs. Mega Bloks – the forever debate…

by admin on January 16, 2014

in Other Large Brands

(Written by Chi-bacca)

Today I would like to address a subject that often comes up in comments but we haven’t fully explored in an article as of yet. So here it goes; LEGO vs. Mega Bloks. Mega Bloks is a Canadian company, that is basically looked at as a LEGO rip-off and copycat by LEGO fans, with lower quality products and cheaper prices. They use the same studs-and-tubes design as LEGO, package their sets similarly, and their sole purpose seems to be to trick parents and kids into buying a Mega Blocks set instead of a LEGO one.

LEGO vs. Mega Bloks Comparison

However Mega Blocks also has a niche for themselves by owning some unique licenses – something that LEGO fans may find interesting and venture to explore. Mega Bloks have the rights for making Thomas the Tank Engine, Hello Kitty, Need for Speed, Halo, World of Warcraft, Barbie, Hot Wheels, Skylanders Giants, and Call of Duty sets.

LEGO vs. Mega Bloks Toys

Some of you may comment “LEGO is best and all other brands are evil rip-offs that should be burned!” – but hear me through before throwing stones bricks at me, and perhaps you will gain a different perspective. I own both LEGO and Mega Bloks sets and have fairly extensive experience with both. In addition I’m one of those people who are not afraid to mix the two brands for an extended building experience. As this is a LEGO vs. Mega Bloks post, I will compare the two brands in various categories so you might gain a better understanding of the similarities and differences.

LEGO vs. Mega Bloks Sets


Of course we are all familiar with LEGO minifigures; they are cute and chubby with a yellow skin (except for the licenses minifigs). LEGO minifigures are all made up of the same, fully compatible body-parts, so you can mix and match them any way you like. They also fit within the LEGO system with multiple attachment points. In recent years there has been a lot of focus on minifigures due to demand by LEGO fans and collectors, which resulted in a greater variety of facial expressions, better quality and more detailed printing, and even a series of collectible minifigures.

LEGO vs. Mega Bloks Minifigs

Mega Bloks figures are very different from LEGO’s little guys. They have articulated joints for a much wider range of posing. This is their biggest advantage. Most of them have unique moulds – which means they are not as interchangeable and customizable as LEGO minifigs. In fact, trying to pop together the mini ball-joints proves to be quite a challenge and many times impossible. In Mega Bloks sets the figures come fully assembled, whereas in their collectible packets they come in parts and you need to assemble them.


LEGO has been releasing a wide range of accessories for minifigures; tools, weapons, body-armor, backpacks, and more. The details on the accessories tend to be general in nature, so the same design can fit into many different themes, and even serve different purposes. (For example a minifigure-size dinner-plate can serve as a decoration on a building, or a minifigure tool can become part of an engine.)

LEGO vs. Mega Bloks Guns

As far as Mega Bloks, I only own their HALO line of products, so I can mainly compare guns and backpacks, not everyday tools and other weaponry. In general, Mega Bloks accessories are much more detailed and only serve one purpose. They even come with printed highlights to make them as accurate as possible. They are popular with LEGO customizers who are looking for accuracy and detail. (Mega Bloks accessories are compatible with LEGO minifigures as even though LEGO and Mega Bloks figures are quite different, their size is about the same and they both have claw-like hands.)


LEGO is known to be an expensive toy. Their mid-priced sets are in the $30-$50 range, which is not pocket-change. And not to speak of the larger sets! The advantage though is that LEGO elements are fully compatible and you can re-use them in an unlimited variety of ways. The same piece can be a brick in a castle-wall, or part of an engine. There are no junk-pieces in LEGO that can only be used for one thing. All pieces are used over and over in many different sets for many years, even decades. They can all interconnect in a variety of ways and be part of the full system. If you have just a medium-ish LEGO collection you can reuse the parts again and again without having to buy more and more sets. This variability, and the fact that LEGO elements are very high quality gives them tremendous long-term value. The downside of this is that it is harder to achieve life-like detailing with LEGO. You would need to build in a fairly large scale and use many small elements if you want to be as realistic as possible.

Mega Bloks, although based on the same studs-and-tubes system as LEGO, doesn’t focus as much on compatibility and connectivity, but more on life-like details. Their sets are more like models or maquettes that are fit together as a jig-saw puzzle, reusability of the elements and fitting into a comprehensive system is not the focus. They make a lot of specialized large pieces that are only available in one set. Making your own custom models and landscapes would be significantly difficult. You can also end up with heaps of pieces that you can only use one way and have little long-term value or play-value in general. Mega Bloks is also known for lesser quality and precision, which is reflected in the cheaper prices. But they make things like camo-bricks with different colors fused together, which is very cool.


Building instructions for LEGO sets are pretty easy to follow. In fact, there has been a lot of improvement in the last few years; colors are easier to differentiate, trickier assemblies have zoomed-in views, and there is a list of parts added in each step. Also, for larger sets bags are numbered so it is easier to build the set in sections instead of dumping all the parts in one big pile and searching endlessly.

Mega Bloks building instructions take a slightly different approach. I found them to be a bit harder to follow – probably because I’m more familiar with LEGO’s instructions. I like the fact that they highlight the studs were a new piece goes. However they do not include numbered bags, even for their larger sets, which makes them very hard to figure out and put together, wasting a lot of time searching for parts.

LEGO vs. Mega Bloks Details

Overall, I would say that the LEGO system is a better value because of its connectivity, quality, and by giving you the ability to use and reuse the elements in pretty much unlimited ways. However Mega Bloks have much more unique pieces and accessories that you may consider if you are going after accurate detailing. Also the figures are more detailed and poseable. Since LEGO and Mega Bloks are compatible, you could simply add a few Mega Bloks accessories to your LEGO creations to make them more unique. Just a suggestion for your consideration. 😎

LEGO vs. Megablok Set Details

What do you think? Do you own any Mega Bloks sets or figures? What is your opinion on them? Do you mix LEGO and Mega Bloks in your own creations? Feel free to share and discuss in the comment section below. Debating about the brands is allowed, as long as the conversation remains civilized. No brick-throwing please. 😉


{ 39 comments… read them below or add one }

Brittany November 8, 2014 at 5:30 PM

I just want to say that I found this post/article very informing since Christmas is quickly approaching and I obviously have some decisions to make. Not only did I learn more about the sets themselves, I learned how enthusiasts can nearly turn it gang war…lol with love, don’t shoot me. Thanks, again. Playmobil would be a good topic of interest, too btw.


admin November 8, 2014 at 7:15 PM

Brittany, don’t worry, we won’t shoot ya! And yes, Playmobil is a wonderful and very high quality brand. It is a very different scale compared to LEGO, but at some point I might write an article about them as they have been around for a very long time and they cover similar themes as LEGO. Thanks for the idea! 😉


tom November 10, 2014 at 9:57 PM

I too own both Legos and Mega Bloks.
I really can’t choose one over the other because both contain element unique to both companies.
I guess it really depends on the style you like.


Christina November 13, 2014 at 9:19 AM

I found this very helpful! I have a 4 year old that LOVES to build. I don’t want to invest in all Legos in case it doesn’t stick. I think testing the waters with Mega Bloks first is the way to go! If it keeps his interest, I will grow his collection, now knowing that they can be used together!

Thank you!


admin November 13, 2014 at 3:51 PM

Christina, yes, that is an option, although these days MegaBloks is basically just as expensive as LEGO, but it doesn’t have the same resale value as LEGO does. Something to take into consideration. However if you are only getting a few smaller sets it shouldn’t be a big loss. I would also add that if I would have gotten MB as my first sets, I would have never stayed around the hobby.

Also, schools and libraries often have afterschool programs with LEGO. You might want to check out if there is any in your area. This way your son has a chance to check out how he likes the hobby before having to invest money into it. Some kids love building toys, some don’t. 😉


Kyle Armenta November 27, 2014 at 7:22 AM

One thing I’d like to really point out is the “build from scratch” feel that mega bloks has. To explain, back in 98 or 99 there was a “shift” in Lego. They went from molding bricks (which obviously they still do) to molding more customized parts like full panels, tubes (for the mars set in 2001) and so on. This turned them more into toys than buildable puzzles. The sets are getting easier and easier to build. Where as mega bloks has a challenge to it. Granted when you get the Halo pelican mega bloks offers you get a whole pre-assembled cockpit, but you build around it in 134 not-so-easy steps. Another example is the COD ODIN space station build. The” tungsten flaps” and “solar panels” (if it was lego) would have been pre-molded and put together in 4 mindless steps. One tungsten rod carrier has 43 pieces in it, and was quite a challenge to build. So I would say this (being 25 and still loving this stuff) Lego is 8+ and mega bloks is 14+ for a reason. I now buy my assembly kits as models and collector items and not as toys. LEGO really does make me feel like I’m buying a toy, where as mega bloks allows me to feel challenged, as I piece together a puzzle that will be displayed for years. Right there could be what helps people decide what they get for their children, friends, co workers, etc for christmas if looking into such a thing.


Kyle Armenta November 27, 2014 at 7:36 AM

Lol sorry for the inconsistent naming of LEGO.


Cara December 10, 2014 at 10:21 AM

Hello, this article very informational. Quick question, thinking about building our son a Lego table with the Lego tiles you can buy from Amazon. Most of my sons sets are Mega Blox because of the themes they offer, ie: Call of Duty and Halo. You think the Lego tile table would work for all of his Mega Blox sets?


admin December 10, 2014 at 1:37 PM

Cara, yes, LEGO baseplates work for Megabloks as the studs are the same. I have some Call of Duty sets as well and they fit just fine. The only issue would be those large, pre-moulded MB elements that are not really meant to connect to anything. But if you are just trying to create a play-surface, covering a table with LEGO baseplates is a great idea. You can also buy pre-made playtables with generic studs on the surface that fits both LEGO and Megablocks. I have seen them at Toys’R’Us They are nice, but not too big. Hope this helps! :)


Lauren January 12, 2015 at 8:48 PM

Great article! My son is 18m and loves playing with his Mega Bloks first builders set (the really big blocks). I want to cover a table with base plates for him, and the Lego base plates are much less expensive than the Mega Bloks and Duplos plates. Do you know if the MB first builders blocks are compatible with the regular Lego plates? I want the table to be able to grow with him as he moves on to the smaller pieces. Thanks!


willey July 17, 2015 at 11:02 PM

The megg blogs first (toddler ones) fit the duplo mat but not the lego mat :( . We have both mats & was surprised that they didn’t fit.


Darcie December 12, 2014 at 2:13 PM

So I know the regular Megabloks and Legos are compatible, but what about Duplos. Is there a type of Megabloks that is compatible with Duplos? I need to find a Christmas gift ASAP! Thanks!


admin December 12, 2014 at 4:31 PM

Darcie, as I have mentioned previously, MegaBlok does have a DUPLO-size line called Junior Builders. They are actually pretty nice. And for a change, they also come with genuinely cute figures. I can’t speak for the quality though as I have never played with them.


James December 18, 2014 at 5:04 AM

Well from the looks Lego is a much friendlier Toy that is target for Toys then the cheaper made in China Megabloks that is more Military orient. Which is not so friendly.

Quality over bad influence, right? Lego!


Euan McSweeney February 1, 2015 at 9:33 AM

Believe it or not, mega bloks parts are made in France, the USA and Canada, whereas Lego have parts made in many different countries, including china. The more you know!
As for mega bloks being more military influenced, the halo and call of duty lines are both advertised as collector series rather than toys. It really depends on what you’re looking for. Normally I find myself buying mega bloks as display pieces, and Lego as a building toy.


Orlando Alonzo December 26, 2014 at 2:29 PM

To me, each company has their merits. As someone else said, Mega Bloks covers themes that LEGO doesn’t. But for me, the bane of Mega Bloks is missing pieces. Every set that I have bought from them is missing at least one piece, and I know that you can order them (it takes a while, but they will arrive), but the point is that you shouldn’t have to. And it is very, very frustrating, specially when you build wonderful sets like the Call of Duty sets, and you just can’t finish them off.


Frag February 13, 2015 at 3:58 PM

Ive actually never encountered this problem- I recently invested in a handful of the COD collectors sets, and in each one I actually had a handful of pieces left over. Not from shoddy instruction following on my part, but merely duplicates of things like connectors or single studs.


Sandra December 31, 2014 at 5:44 AM

My son is 8 and has always found Lego instructions clear and easy to follow and the assembly works flawlessly. However Mega Bloks just doesn’t seem to be of the same quality, the instruction drawings are much less clear and harder to follow and some of the parts require significant force to clip them into place (my fingers burning from the effort required!) It has really upset him that he can’t complete them in the same way he has with similarly complex Lego sets.


admin December 31, 2014 at 9:54 AM

Sandra, I had the same experience. MB instructions are really low quality and hard to follow, and the pieces don’t fit together well. :(


Jo January 2, 2015 at 4:25 PM

Something to consider that you haven’t mentioned the Mega Blocs first builder collection which is the really big blocs are brilliant for young children and great to build castles for for your big dolls or teddies but unlike duplo (the Lego version) is not compatible with the normal traditional sized Lego. We own lots of Lego and the large first builders mega blocs and was passed recently some Duplo. I was surprised to discover the dupolo can connect on top of a normal Lego studs. My daughter has also now gained Barbi and Hello Kitty Mega Blocs. I have to admit she prefers the Lego instead. She says the Lego instructions are easier to follow and she has more room for imagination and construction with Lego in both the Friends and City collections.


Jody January 8, 2015 at 12:35 AM

I am a 56 year old grandmom and currently really excited about brictek. I grew up building with legos and they were a totally free-form toy at that time. Then my children had Duplos and Legos and the Legos were kits that made things like helicopters and cars. I loved Lego, but I have complaints with the current direction. I don’t like all the focus on licensed characters, I don’t like that the loose brick sets have so many tiny pieces and not many 2x4s, and I don’t like that the mini figures in the Friends line are not compatible with the other mini figures. I thinknk brictek really have what I loved about Lego as a child, I love that their boy and girl lines are compatible, I love their prices. However, I’m sure I will always love Lego and I definitely want the Parisian Cafe.


Legobrick100 January 29, 2015 at 5:25 PM

Despite my username, I prefer Megabloks brands, too be honest. Lately their bricks have become higher quality, their packaging is more correct, as well.

The main thing though, is definitely that their bricks aren’t solid colors like Lego. Even if they aren’t technically ‘camouflaged’, they still have the realistic variety in color expected from things like that.


eliana January 31, 2015 at 4:26 PM

hi, i would like to buy both because i like lego but the kitty and barbie ones from mega blocks are beauty. My question is, can i use lego bricks or mega bricks interchangeably? I mean. Can i match their bricks? thanks


admin February 1, 2015 at 10:07 AM

Eliana, MB uses the same stud size and spacing as LEGO, so most of their basic bricks would fit with LEGO.


Shawn February 5, 2015 at 4:10 PM

I to own both Lego and Megablocks sets. Megablocks figures are harder to put together, with the joints, and the instructions are hard to read, taking much longer than Lego. Lego’s downfall is mainly in the more expensive price, but for my money, it’s worth it.


Josh Linder March 9, 2015 at 8:42 AM

As a long-time (35+ years) LEGO builder, my daughter (5) just started playing with standard-size LEGOs in the past 3-4 months.

They’re still a bit too small and intricate for her hands, and we only have two sets (Elsa & Anna Castle and LEGO Friends Heartlake High), but the quality has remained very consistent, the new removal tool is great/handy, and the instructions are excellent.

For her birthday, a friend got her the Mega Bloks (Barbie) Chelsea’s Pool Party. A couple of notes/comparison points:

1. With Mega Bloks, you only get the specific/exact number of parts. And these are actually different parts from the instructions, which is a second point…

2. The instructions are crap. Brick colors (like pink) are discernible. I had to look at the overall photo at least five times to confirm where things went. Since the go-along instructions were wrong.

3. The overall photo/box shot is misleading. Colors are airbrushed (i.e. hot dogs and other items have a gold “sheen” in the photo, but definitely not in the product). This might be nit-picking, but it’s misleading.

4. Parts are harder to get together, some support pieces are in oddball spots, and some things are poorly architected.

5. Back to LEGO – the Elsa and Anna castle needs more support too – either the new designers are cutting corners (or the bean counters are cutting corners) or they didn’t play/QA the sets when fully built.

6. LEGO provides a ton of extras – especially of the small, custom, easy-to-lose variety. For example – paint brushes, character hair, Olaf’s carrot nose, etc. See above that Mega Bloks does not.

In summary, LEGO has continued its realm of quality. Yes, it is expensive. But the instructions, numbered bags – correlating to the order of assembly – and reputation justify the cost.

Mega Bloks is okay, but the pieces are of a lower quality, don’t fit as well, and the instructions would confuse an adult, much less an 8 year old.


JEFFREY HARRY April 1, 2015 at 8:38 PM

Our organization teaches kids engineering using LEGO. We have been struggling to decide whether to continue to teach with LEGO or switch to Mega Bloks. Here is what we have decided:


admin April 1, 2015 at 9:10 PM

LOL! Are you trying to give your readers a heart-attack? :roll:


Robert April 14, 2015 at 7:09 PM

I would say prior to 2012 Lego was the far superior building sets maker. However since then and more notably since 2014 I feel Mega Bloks has not only caught up to Lego but far surpassed them. Mega Bloks listens to their customer base and really takes their feedback into consideration. This is reflected in their minifigures which are basically the classic small GI JOE figures just smaller and the fact that their parts quality is on par with Lego now. You will still get the occasional missing piece here and there but Mega Bloks will send you the replacement parts free of charge within about 5-7 days in North America.

Mega Bloks are designed to be models and displayed. Legos are designed to be taken apart and used elsewhere. Legos offer more customizable builds in the long term while Mega Bloks focus more on realistically depicting what they are trying to emulate. If you look at some of the recent Legos models like Lord of the Rings and their superhero lines you notice that the scale is really off. Things just look too small or the dimensions are really off. Mega Bloks sets are to scale to their minifigures most notably in their Halo and Call of Duty lines. Also, something to take into consideration with Mega Bloks is the sets tend to be in scale to each other as a result. So when you have multiple sets next to each other you still get a sense of the things belonging together.

I would say that Legos are probably more for kids 12 and under while Mega Bloks are for kids 12+ and adults. I would also say that the subject matter of some of the Mega Bloks sets are geared for older children as well.

TL/DR Legos have more replay value and are for smaller children with themes and sets they will enjoy. Mega Bloks offer realistic models that accurately depict their subject matter and are more for older children.


A.T. June 1, 2015 at 9:13 PM

Dear BrickBlogger,

I’d have to disagree with your conclusion. Lego’s interchangeability is NOT an asset for the average person when you consider that so many new sets (within the past 5-7 years) sets are quickly retired regardless of popularity or place in the Lego universe.

Don’t get me wrong, I used to enjoy Lego. But the expense of keeping up is suddenly worse than comic books. Scalpers buy Lego sets counting on this, reselling more or less ‘new’ sets at super-high markups. Many Lego themes follow a kind of serial product model which is only effective if players can reasonably complete the serial. Even in themes with one-offs, like Super Heros, sure some sets will be duds but others are real gems – but are retired regardless of ongoing value.

Suppose you get into Lego City/Creator, with its great buildings, houses, and infrastructure. That’s easily several hundred dollars worth of Lego which could be acquired over a period of a few years to build your own personal ‘Brickburg’. Except, you don’t have years. Visit the Lego Shop site, and there are many interesting, useful and fun sets that are simply retired.

So you go the the after-market and get scalped for double, triple, and more the original cost of a ‘retired’ set no longer available normally. Or you get smart and drop the hobby like a scam run as if Lego corp. produced sets for the sole purpose of its own people getting kickbacks or something from the after-market phenomenon.

Getting into Lego is like getting into buying ‘rares’ on a multiplayer online game, except the money is real. The plastic may be more real than pixels, but the feeling just as ephemeral the longer that plastic starts to remind you of how you got ripped off. After all, its moulded plastic Lego could just as easily have kept on making to fulfill market demand – but they didn’t.

Buy a set of Mega Blocks, and you understand its a one-off toy with limited interchangeability. There’s probably an after-market for discontinued Mega Blocks, but they don’t have quite as strong a ‘completionist’ bug spurring them on.

This gives Mega Blocks the edge in long-term enjoyability and playability. You buy a set, and its more or less a complete experience unto itself; there’s no sense of missing anything else, although other sets would be nice to have. You don’t miss anything because there’s not a huge chain of unique must-have accessory sets that have been retired to miss.

Lego will always have that chic, but really, if you can avoid the bug, good for you. Lego can’t be expected to keep making every single set forever. But their marketing department surely keeps track of what sets are hits by sales and critical reviews, and which flop.

Instead of standing by winners and keeping them on store shelves – very easy to do in an age of online shipping – they retire everything and pump out new products.

‘Lego fatigue’ is far less likely to hit Mega Blocks as long as they don’t follow Lego’s present make’em fast and waste’em faster production model. What is the value in a toy that can be played for generations – but with no continuity even within a generation? Lego discontinuity is effective for spurring panic buying before something goes out of style, but that only goes so far. Its a strategy that’s going to be as effective in the long term as Ford Motor Company’s ‘[immediately] planned obsolescence’ model of car making.



admin June 2, 2015 at 12:56 PM

A.T., you make some good points. While it is not something people like to talk about, the toy market is one of the most cut-throat businesses to be in. If LEGO doesn’t pump out new sets on a regular basis, someone else will. To stay in business and in line with the competition they do have to remain fresh and relevant to the market.

Having said that, even with LEGO refreshing themes, most sets stay around for at least a couple of years, and those that are most popular are kept around even longer. For example the very popular #10188 LEGO Star Wars Death Star has been on the market for 8 years! In addition, many of the themes are not entirety new, but rehashes of older sets. LEGO City Police, LEGO City Fire, LEGO Castle, LEGO Star Wars, LEGO Friends… these are all themes that get refreshed every few years with remakes of the older sets. If you have the older one there is absolutely no need to buy the new one.

I don’t see a whole lot of difference between the marketing of LEGO and MegaBloks. They both have their own themes, licensed sets, and collections. I myself have some of MegaBloks’ excellent “Call of Duty” and “Assassin Creed” sets, and yes MegaBloks encourages you to collect them all. It is not any different then collecting LEGO Super Heroes or anything else.

Keep in mind though that LEGO is mainly a building toy. A child can be perfectly happy with one LEGO Castle or one LEGO Police Station. There is absolutely no need to collect every single set. Medium to large size sets have everything you need to build and rebuild over and over again. Growing up, myself and my siblings had no more than 10 large LEGO sets and we spent our entire childhood playing with them. I have never felt that they were somehow incomplete. And we built our own thing anyway – and that’s where the importance of compatibility of the elements is crucial.

I think the real issue is not for regular LEGO fans who just like to build and play with LEGO, but for those who have a collecting/completing/hoarding mentality. If someone is fixated on collecting every single LEGO set, or every set in a theme, they yeah, that can get out of hand pretty quickly. LEGO’s marketing plan is to offer different size/price-range sets in every theme, so there is something for every budget. It is not their fault if someone takes this to mean that they have to collect every single thing.

LEGO is just a hobby, and just like with any other hobby, it comes down to the individual how they approach that hobby. Nobody from LEGO is holding a gun to our head forcing us to buy every single LEGO set. We “taint” the hobby that is inherently pure and creative with our own mentality, projecting our own perception on it, then rejecting it with disgust as no good. While the very next person can enjoy the same hobby with complete bliss and abandon.

Personally I feel absolutely no pressure to buy every LEGO set in a theme, or feel that a set without all the other ones is somehow incomplete. For example I have a few of the LEGO Modular buildings, but just the ones I like. I have no issues with skipping over the ones that don’t appeal to me. Same with every other LEGO theme; buy the sets that I like and don’t worry about the rest – as simple as that.

So I think with LEGO – just like with everything else – it is up to us how we approach it. It can be a joyful, free-spirited and creative hobby, a dreadful chore, or even addiction. As the saying goes “We see the world not as it is, but as we are”. 😉


Richard Lehman June 10, 2015 at 2:35 AM

The fact that at the end of this article there’s a Lego ad (and not a Mega Bloks one) leads me to doubt your objectivity, as concluding that Mega Bloks is better would have hurt the financial interests of your site. I’m not saying it’s a bad thing to be an advertising agency, it’s just more useful to Lego than it is to anybody else, for example, me.


admin June 10, 2015 at 8:40 AM

Richard, I’m not sure what you mean. This is a LEGO fan blog. We occasionally discuss other brands for the sake of curiosity and information, but that’s about it. All of us here are LEGO fans. 😉


annoynamous July 14, 2015 at 5:05 AM

I am a person who owns both mega bloks and Lego and I actually think mega bloks is better now due to the new pieces that are tighter together and the new articulated figures and their armour changing system and since my age is younger i can say that I do like MB and coming from a child my age it is more likely that a chance child would prefer MB although if you have a young like 5-7 I’d say to give themore Lego and ‘experemint’ with giving rhem MB maybe once or twice and see thier reaction. But I am saying you should not listen to everyone else and just ask your child what they like (and if for Christmas just read they’re letters to santa…that’s if they want lego or MB but if you’re a fan JUST SHUT UP AND STICK TO THE OnE YOU LIKE IF YOU LIKE LEGO LIKE IT MB ARNT COPY CATS IF YOU LIE MB JUST LEAVE THEM ALONE AND IGNORE EHAT THEY SAY ITS BLOODY LIKE RELIGON YOU SHOULDNT TRY CHANGE WHO THEY ARE! GOOD DAY!


annoynamous July 14, 2015 at 5:07 AM

Soz bout the typos I have a tiny phone key pad and ya all know auto correct


anonymous July 14, 2015 at 5:10 AM

PS sorry of a offended Any of you…. somehow.


Linville October 9, 2015 at 11:27 AM

Old Lego Technics WIN hands down!
Gears, Pistons, Pulleys, Levers
Actually working bulldozers, cranes, and amazing machines with usable moving parts..


Other than LEGOs? November 4, 2015 at 10:45 PM

Thanks for this write-up! I’ve found that the main difference between LEGO and MegaBloks is #1 price and #2 licenses available. It seems as though MegaBloks has really dialed in their QC and all of the bricks I’ve bought from them lately have been high quality, snug fits.
What do you think about Kre-O, Sluban, and some of the other LEGO alternatives?


admin November 5, 2015 at 11:41 AM

I have reviewed some other brands as well. You can find links to them in the side-bar. :)


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