ByElle McFarlane, writer at Creators.co
'There's always someone younger and hungrier coming down the stairs after you.'
Elle McFarlane

With so many new films being added to the ever growing Netflix catalogue, it can be difficult to know where to start when choosing a film that’s both engaging but still appropriate for the younger audience. But have you checked out any Netflix kids movies which also include the best family movies on Netflix?

To make things a little easier, we’ve scoured through the best new kids movies on Netflix, meaning that those relaxing Sunday family film-watching afternoons, or those moments when all entertainment options appear to have been exhausted, become ever easier to handle.

So sit back, relax and let our child-friendly guide of kid movies on Netflix take full responsibility for the next couple of (hopefully, peaceful) hours.

Here are our best kids movies on Netflix right now!

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23. The Angry Birds Movie (2016) Available From December 1

Director: Clay Kaytis & Fergal Reilly

Rating: PG

Based on the computer game of the same name, Angry Birds is an American-Finnish computer animated movie which was animated by Sony Pictures Imageworks. Starring Danny McBride, Maya Rudolph, Kate McKinnon, Sean Penn and Peter Dinklage it made 350 million dollars at the box office.

Plot: The movie revolves around trying to discover exactly what it is that's making the birds so angry. The film's set on an island populated by happy but flightless birds who are paid a visit by some mysterious green pigs. Ultimately it becomes the task of three unlikely heroes — Red, Bomb and Chuck to discover exactly what these pigs are up to.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • The underlying moral of The Angry Birds Movie is not to judge people before you know them, and that everyone has something positive to offer society.
  • However, the goal of the movie is more to entertain then the be of educational value, and it does this well — children and adults alike will enjoy this movie!

Things to be cautious of:

  • Sometimes the language can be quite crude using terms like "idiot," "butt" and "pluck my life."
  • Parents might also want to be aware that the movie is tied in to a franchise and there are some allusions to the purchasable Angry Birds merchandise within the movie.
  • There are a few allusions to sex such as when an eagle looks at another bird taking a bath through a telescope and when a pig attaches two plungers to its tummy and insinuates they are breasts.

22. Honey I Shrunk The Kids (1989) Available From December 1

Director: Joe Johnston

Rating: PG

Joe Johnston's (Jumanji, Captain America: The First Avenger) directorial debut, Honey I Shrunk The Kids stars Rick Moranis and Marcia Strassman and became an unexpected box office success bringing in 222 million dollars and becoming up until that point, Disney's highest grossing live-action movie.

Plot: After slaving away trying to perfect a ray gun for shrinking objects, eccentric scientist Wayne Szalinski leaves his shrinking machine unattended and his two teenagers and the neighboring kids tinker with it and accidentally shrink themselves. Their mission is then to get Wayne to realize they haven't disappeared, but are actually just the size of insects.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • It's a classic which is fun for all the family, parents can relate to the adults in the movie and the vintage special effects still hold their own in a nostalgically endearing way.
  • The film shows that very different types of people are able to get on, Wayne's children and the neighboring kids being forced to get on despite of their clear differences.

Things to be cautious of:

  • There are a few scenes which show the shrunken children in peril including when they have to run from a scorpion, when they ride a honey bee and when they nearly drown in a mud puddle. But they managed to evade danger each time.
  • There is also a scene in which two teenagers make out, which some adults may not wish their children to see.

21. D2: The Mighty Ducks (1994) Available From December 1

Director: Sam Weisman

Rating: PG

The second installment in the Might Ducks trilogy, D2:The Mighty Ducks was produced by Disney and stars Emilio Estevez, Michael Tucker and Kathryn Erbe. It performed pretty well at the box office, bringing in 45 million on a budget of 10 million dollars.

Plot: D2: The Mighty Ducks sees former peewee ice hockey coach Gordon Bombay (Emilio Estevez) having to withdraw from the league due to a knee injury. However, he is then given the task of coaching the USA Hockey Team for the Junior Goodwill Games which features many of the old Ducks!

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • The moral message at the centre of the film is that friendship, teamwork and following the rules is what helps the Ducks win over their opponents who "play dirty."
  • Coach Gordon leads a great example to the kids, although he gets briefly swept up in focusing on the competition rather than what's best for his team, he eventually embodies the belief that it's not the winning that matters, it's the taking part.

Things to be cautious of:

  • As mentioned above, the Coach does briefly prioritize the competition over his team, but he soon learns the error of his ways.
  • There are some scenes of mild violence when the two teams go head to head on the ice rink, leaving some players rolling on the ground in pain.

20. Paddington (2014)

Director: Paul King

Rating: PG

Based on the fictional character Paddington Bear as created by Michael Bond in the late '50s, the movie features Julie Waters, Jim Broadbent, Hugh Bonneville and Nicole Kidman. After the first installment did well at the box office, the sequel (Paddington 2) is due for release next year.

Plot: Upon traveling to London in search of a new home in the wake of an earthquake in his Peruvian homeland, Paddington finds himself lost and alone. However, at Paddington Station he finds the Brown family who offer their home to him for temporary shelter.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • It's highly topical and could be a good means of explaining to young children what it means to be a refugee.
  • It emphasizes the importance of family, and the fact that family doesn't necessarily need to be blood related.
  • Paddington is an excellent role model as he places a great deal of importance on always making sure to be polite to those he knows as well as to strangers.

Things to be cautious of:

  • Paddington has to flee an earthquake, some of which is shown, in his hometown which ultimately kills his uncle. This may be distressing to some children but takes place at the beginning of the movie so it's over early on.
  • Millicent (Kidman) a slightly sadistic museum taxidermist becomes Paddington's antagonist in the movie, at one point she kidnaps him, but naturally, no lasting harm comes to him.

19. The Jungle Book (2016) (Available From 30 Nov)

Director: Jon Favreau

Rating: 9+

Combining elements of Rudyard Kipling's original novel with the animated Disney movie of the same name, The Jungle Book stars Bill Murray, Ben Kingsley, Idris Elba, Lupita Nyong'o, Scarlett Johansson and Christopher Walken. Making just under a billion dollars at the box office, it was tremendously successful.

Plot: Alongside a panther called Bagheera and a lovable bear called Baloo, a "man-cub" known as Mowgli begins a journey of self discovery while trying to avoid the many threats that lurk deep within the jungle.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • There's a huge focus on the importance of friends and teamwork, as well as championing non-traditional families as wolves Akela and Raksha view Mowgli as their child.
  • It shows that those who are driven by a cruel and malicious agenda such as Shere Khan, Mowgli's nemesis, are often incredibly unpopular and ultimately receive their comeuppance.
  • Visually the movie is stunning, meaning that children and adults alike will be completely transfixed and transported into the jungle with Mowgli and his friends.

Things to be cautious of:

  • There is quite a lot of violence and characters die, sometimes quite suddenly and shockingly. Mowgli is frequently being chased and is often in what appears to be grave danger. This may be disturbing for more sensitive children.
  • The jungle animals battle quite aggressively, involving lots of snarling, teeth and occasional scenes of blood.
  • When Mowgli eventually says goodbye to his wolf family, it is quite upsetting and may be perceived as distressing, even though he is doing so to be with fellow humans instead.

18. Jetsons: The Movie (1990)

Director: William Hanna and Joseph Barbera

Rating: G

Based on the original cartoon which first aired in 1962 as the space-age counter part to The Flintstones, The Jetsons have been a recognizable cornerstone of the Hanna-Barbera cartoon powerhouse for well over fifty years.

Plot: Following a sudden promotion, George Jetson has to relocate his family to a distant planet as he takes over a new factory for his boss, Mr. Spacely.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • As The Jetson's is such a recognizable cartoon, it is fun for all the family from parents and even grandparents who remember watching them a good few decades ago. Although the characters will probably be unfamiliar to most children, watching them today on Netflix will still be fun.
  • With little to no violence, foul language or allusions to drugs or sex, Jetsons:The Movie is incredibly tame.

Things to be cautious of:

  • The family operates as a traditional '60s family, the father is the breadwinner, the mother stays at home as a housewife, their son is interested in football and their daughter likes listening to pop music. If exposing your children to non-traditional family structures is something that appeals to you, it may be important to bear this in mind.

17. Kung Fu Panda 3 (2016)

Director: Jennifer Yuh Nelson and Alessandro Carloni

Rating: PG

Produced by DreamWorks and distributed by 20th Century Fox, Kung Fu Panda 3 made a whopping five hundred and nineteen million dollars world wide and features an all star cast including Jack Black, Angelina Jolie, Dustin Hoffman, Lucy Liu, Seth Rogan, Kate Hudson and Jackie Chan.

Plot: Continuing with his "legendary adventures of awesomeness," Po the panda and his friends "the furious five" have to battle Kai, a supernatural bull that has been menacing the whole of China.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • Just like the two films before it, Kung Fu Panda 3 is masterfully crafted and visually delightful meaning that children will be fully engrossed for its ninety five minute running time.
  • The film contains some good moral messages such as using what you're talented in to good use and overcoming obstacles through friendship.
  • Any child who has anything other than a typical nuclear family set up will appreciate the message that family doesn't always mean you have to be blood related as Po, for example, has two fathers (one biological, one not).

Things to be cautious of:

  • The film does contain a lot of martial arts style violence, although nothing is ever shown as being particularly gruesome.
  • There are also flashback scenes depicting a child/parent separation which some may find distressing.
  • The villain, Kai the bull, may scare some children, but he is ultimately defeated.

16. Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search For Christopher Robin (1997)

Director: Karl Geurs

Rating: G

While loosely based on A. A. Milne's original characters, Pooh's Grand Adventure: The Search For Christopher Robin is an entirely original story. Starring Jim Cummings and John Fiedler, this movie is great for kids already familiar with the books.

Plot: Pooh and Christopher Robin are best friends and spend all their time together. However, when it comes time for Christopher to go to school, he can't bring himself to tell Pooh and instead leaves a note. Upon reading the note, Pooh believes that Christopher Robin is in trouble in a dangerous place called 'skull' and sets out to find him.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • The films main theme is that of the importance of friendship, an excellent message for children of all ages.
  • The film will be enjoyable for the whole family given that Winnie the Pooh spans several generations since it's first publication in 1926.
  • It also might be particularly useful for younger siblings of children who are nearing school age, learning that when they eventually have to leave for school that they are not in danger, and they will always return.

Things to be cautious of:

  • There are a few scary scenes, including one of a huge shadow which seems to be malicious — but does eventually turn out to be Christopher Robin.
  • Children may also be distressed when Pooh and Christopher become separated.

15. Fairy Tale: A True Story (1997)

Director: Charles Sturridge

Rating: PG

Loosely based on the true story of the Cottingley Fairies, Fairy Tale: A True Story stars Peter O'Toole, Harvey Keitel, Bill Nighy and Paul McGann and grossed fourteen million dollars at the US box office.

Plot: Set in 1917, two young cousins encounter what they believe to be fairies at a brook close to one of their houses. Taking one of their fathers cameras, they take a photo which becomes arguably the first photographic evidence to support the existence of fairies.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • Children will be captivated by the idea that peers their own age could have captured such a potentially important piece of history.
  • They will also be enchanted by the benevolent fairies who are mesmerizing to watch.
  • The cast are brilliant and really make the film feel as real as the original story.

Things to be cautious of:

  • The film is set with the backdrop of WWI. Near the beginning of the film we see a train station filled with wounded soldiers.
  • One of the girl's father's is missing in the war and even though he does eventually return, this could be distressing for some viewers.
  • The girls at times have to deceive people, however it is never done out of malice.

14. Dr. Dolittle: Tail to the Chief (2008)

Director: Craig Shapiro

Rating: PG

The fourth film in the Dr. Dolittle franchise, Dr. Dolittle: Tail to the Chief doesn't star Eddie Murphy who was in the first two movies, but does feature Kyla Pratt who played his daughter in both the first and second movies as well as the following third and fourth installments.

Plot: Maya Dolittle (Pratt) like her father, is able to talk to animals. Whilst her father is away the President of the United States calls him to ask if he can help the Presidential dog, and also save an African forest. In his absence, Maya takes her fathers place in a bid to help the President.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • It really promotes the idea that animals are, like humans, emotional creatures, and should be respected as such in every day life.
  • It shows kids that adversity may always be overcome, not matter how great the obstacle.
  • Being able to hear the animals talk is hilarious, and something children will immediately warm too, especially if they have pets of their own.

Things to be cautious of:

  • Sometimes the animals participate in crude humour.

13. Zootopia (2016)

Director: Byron Howard, Rich Moore, Jared Bush

Rating: PG

Disney's 55th animated feature film, Zootopia stars the voices of Ginnifer Goodwin, Jason Bateman, Idris Elba and Jenny Slate and received overwhelmingly positive critical reviews, grossing over one billion dollars worldwide.

Plot: In a world of anthropomorphized animals, bunny rabbit Judy Hopps becomes the first rabbit police officer in Zootopia and ends up uncovering a conspiracy which, with the help of a con-artist fox, she must solve.



Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • It grapples with hugely important issues of prejudice and stereotyping and makes the instantly relatable to children of all ages.
  • From an educational perspective, children will learn the difference between predator and prey animals.
  • It's fast-paced, well structured, beautifully crafted and thoroughly enjoyable meaning that kids will be entertained throughout.

Things to be cautious of:

  • The 'predators' pose a particular threat to the benign protagonists, including several references to 'mob' behavior and allusions to violence, although this is never depicted on screen.
  • In order to get its moral message across, it includes scenes of bullying and prejudice toward some of the smaller animals which may upset younger viewers.

12. Cats & Dogs (2001)

Director: Lawrence Guterman

Rating: PG

Starring Jeff Goldblum, Elizabeth Perkins and Alexander Pollock, Cats & Dogs focuses on the age old rivalry between cats and dogs, and made a huge two hundred million dollars at the box office.

Plot: Unbeknown to their human owners, a complex war of secret espionage is taking place between all cats and dogs across the world.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • It's immediately applicable to their everyday life, being able to relate the film to their own experiences of domestic cats and dogs.
  • Whilst not being a particularly profound film, it is fun and sure to keep kids laughing for the full ninety minute duration.

Things to be cautious of:

  • Expect a fair deal of potty humor and a mild amount of violence — although no one is depicted as getting badly hurt.
  • A dog is shown to be on life support which may be distressing for some children.

11. Hoot (2006)

Director: Wil Shriner

Rating: PG

Based on Carl Hiaasen's novel of the same name, Hoot stars Luke Wilson, Logan Lerman, Brie Larson, Tim Blake Nelson and Neil Flynn and was filmed mostly in Florida.

Plot: When Roy A. Eberhardt (Logan Lerman) moves to Florida with his family he discovers a colony of owls who are under threat from a local construction site. Banding up with his classmates, Roy tries to save the owls from their imminent fate.

Why it's brilliant for kids:

  • It teaches children the fragility of nature and how it's important to stand up for what we believe in.
  • With it's ninety minute runtime it's the perfect length to keep kids engaged before getting bored.

Things to be cautious of:

  • The children engage in mild illegal and anti-establishment behavior in order to protect the owls.
  • A bully repeatedly picks on the main character, at one point pushing his face into a window.

10. The Little Prince (2015)

Director: Mark Osborne

Rating: PG

Based on the beloved children’s book written by Antoine de Saint-Exupery, this gorgeous stop-motion animation film weaves a stunning coming of age tale around an all star cast of Jeff Bridges, Rachel McAdams, Marion Cotillard and Benicio Del Toro.

Plot: A young girl who lives with her mother is trying to make sense of the world around her when her neighbor, the Aviator, steps in and introduces her to an incredible new world, the world of the Little Prince, where it seems anything is possible.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • The film encourages children to see the wonder in the world around them, and to respect and care for one and other.
  • If they’re a fan of the book it is a great opportunity form them to see it depicted in a sensitive and tender way on the ‘big screen.’
  • It is visually stunning, meaning that if little one’s struggle to follow speech, they’ll still be entertained.

Things to be cautious of:

  • It is at times a little confusing, often indulging in elaborate metaphors to get its message across, this may befuddle some of the younger viewers, especially in the last third of the film which seems almost more aimed at adults than children.
  • Themes of death and loss are discussed frequently, although subtly.
  • There is some violence, a child suffering minor scrapes with a little blood, snakes are shown to devour an animal and a man shoots at one of the poisonous snakes.

9. Open Season: Scared Silly (2015)

Director: David Feiss

Rating: PG

Part of the Open Season franchise from Sony Pictures Animation, Open Season: Scared Silly is the fourth feature length film in the fun-loving series.

Plot: Elliot the one-antlered mule deer tells his his best friend Boog the bear a fabled story of the Wailing Wampus Werewolf who lives in the forest. Terrified, Boog cancels his annual summer camping trip until he knows the werewolf is gone. Elliot and their woodland friends decide to come together to help Boog get over his fear once and for all.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • Fans of the Open Season franchise will be delighted with this fourth installment which sees all of their favorite characters return for yet another funny family-friendly caper.
  • It offers a good moral support for any child trying to overcome their fears.
  • With it’s running themes that ‘words can hurt’ and ‘friends are always there for each other,’ kids can learn some solid moral lessons from this comic caper.

Things to be cautious of:

  • Being released direct to video, do not expect a filmic masterpiece, do expect plenty of potty jokes about ‘pee’ ‘butts’ ‘poo’ and ‘tushies’ however.

8. Goosebumps (2015)

Director: Rob Letterman

Rating: PG

Based on the R.L.Stine book franchise of the same name, Goosebumps stars comedy favorite, Jack Black and was nominated for the Best Family Film by the Las Vegas Film Critics Society.

Plot: A young teen joins forces with the daughter of young adult horror author — Goosebumps creator, R.L.Stine — after his imaginary demons are released upon the town of Madison.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • It’s flashy, fun and guaranteed to keep them entertained for the entire one hundred minute run-time.
  • While it does deal with sightly more scary elements, it always does so in a light-hearted way, and with Jack Black at the helm, it never feels as though the bad guys are ever truly going to win.

Things to be cautious of:

  • The film includes lots of different kinds of ghouls and monsters which could scare slightly more sensitive children.
  • It does include a small amount of kissing.

7. Pee-Wee’s Big Holiday (2016),

Director: John Lee

Rating: PG

Resurrecting the lovable Pee-Wee Herman best known from his ‘80s television and film series, Paul Reubens is back and proves that Herman's appeal is still as approachable now as he was thirty years ago.

Plot: After meeting a mysterious stranger, Pee-Wee Herman decides its finally time for him to go on his first ever holiday in what becomes a grand tale of friendship and fate.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • Pee-Wee, like Mr Bean, indulges in the kind of man-child slapstick comedy which never fails to get children laughing in hysterics.
  • There are less innuendos then in the earlier Pee-Wee franchise, and all the mild references to violence (a bank robbery, an altercation with a snake and a kidnapping) are enacted in such a comical way that it makes it more difficult for the scenes to be interpreted as scary.

Things to be cautious of:

  • As stated above, there are some themes which could be interpreted as a little adult, and while enacted in a comical way, some children may find them a bit confusing.

6. Meet the Small Potatoes (2013)

Director: Josh Selig

Rating: G

A filmic spin-off of the British animated TV series Small Potatoes, which aired on CBeebies in the UK, ABC 4 Kids in Australia and Disney Junior in the US.

Plot: A family of potatoes, Ruby, Olaf, Chip and Nate, leave their small-town humble beginnings and swap their Idaho farm for life on the road as they take the singing world by storm.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • With its multitude of catchy songs, kids will be sure to love singing along to their favorite potato characters.
  • Running at just over seventy minutes, it’s short and succinct enough for those with even the shortest of attention spans to enjoy.

Things of be cautious of:

  • Its adult mockumentary style can at times prove a little confusing for children.

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5. The Sound of Music (1965)

Director: Robert Wise

Rating: G

Possibly one of the most famous musicals of all time and featuring the legendary Julie Andrews, this tale of motherhood, coming of age and family values set to the stunning back drop of the Austrian mountains truly is a cross-generational treat.

Plot: Leaving an Austrian convent, the young, optimistic Maria (Julie Andrews) ends up becoming a governess to the seven children of a Naval officer widower, and slowly but surely wins her way into all of their hearts.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • Combining a wonderful plot and clear, positive moral messages, kids have found themselves — decade after decade — becoming transfixed with this engaging movie and taking a lot away from it.
  • It includes numerous memorable songs which children love to recite, often relaying some sort of strong moral under pinning.

Things to be cautious of:

  • There are brief, subtle hints to Nazism which may make some children feel uneasy.
  • A gun is brandished in the final section of the film, but no one is hurt.
  • At nearly three hours long, it might be pushing the limits of youthful attention spans.

4. Ice Age: The Meltdown (2006)

Director: Carlos Saldanha

Rating: PG

The second in the much loved Ice Age franchise which is now in production for its sixth film, Ice Age: The Meltdown was a whopping box office success, scooping in over six hundred and sixty million dollars at the box office.

Plot: The lovable trio of Manny the mammoth, Sid the sloth and Diego the saber tooth tiger discover the truth that the ice age is coming to an abrupt end, and so they must join a host of different living creatures in a huge pilgrimage to higher ground.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • With all three of the main characters being voiced by stand-up comics, it’s very funny, and fast moving, making sure that kids are bound to keep their eyes glued to the screen.
  • As the ice caps melting poses the biggest threat to the lovable trio, it also offers a unique way to explain the process of global in an understandable way to youngsters.

Things to be cautious of:

  • Some of the underwater villains are quite frightening, as are the toothy tigers.
  • A mother is also seen drowning as she tries to save her child which could be distressing.
  • The viewers are presented with a world laden with natural disasters (avalanches, volcanoes, rising sea levels etc) which can make the world seem a very threatening place.

3. Tooth Fairy (2010)

Director: Michael Lembeck

Rating: PG

A fantasy, comedy family film starring Dwayne Johnson (The Rock), Ashley Judd and Julie Andrews, Tooth Fairy went on to have a positive box office success and spawned a sequel, Tooth Fairy 2, although unfortunately, this went straight to DVD release.

Plot: A gruff, rough minor-league hockey player commits a bad deed and learns how to bond with his girlfriend’s children after becoming magically transformed into a tooth fairy for an entire week.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • It shows that every action has a consequence in a funny and relatable manner.
  • It’s funny - having The Rock’s uber-masculine persona thrown into jeopardy by taking on the role of the tooth fairy is comedic to every age group.
  • Whilst it’s not particularly serious, it’s a great fun watch for all of the family.

Things to be cautious of:

There is some mild bad language and violence, predominantly taking place in the context of a hockey game with one player ending up losing a tooth.

2. The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader (2010)

Director: Michael Apted

Rating: PG

The third in the Chronicles of Narnia film series from Walden Media based on C.S.Lewis’s books of the same name.

Plot: Lucy and Edmund return to Narnia with their cousin Eustace, meet up with Prince Caspian and sail across the sea in his royal ship, The Dawn Treader, meeting a host of enchanting creatures on the way to the edge of the world.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • Aimed at slightly older children, fans of the book will delight in seeing their favorite characters light up the screen.
  • The main characters are all nobel, brave and focused on defeating evil through their selflessness and self-sacrificing natures.

Things to be cautious of:

  • This film is for children of around eight years and up as it deals with quite a complex plot which might leave younger children a bit perplexed.
  • Be aware that it is part of a series, and that in order to make the most of this film, it is advisable to watch the previous two installments.
  • There is a fair amount of sword fighting, but no serious injuries are shown.

1. Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb (2014)

Director: Shawn Levy

Rating: PG

The sequel to Night at the Museum and Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian, the franchise returns with its third installment with Ben Stiller, Robin Williams, Owen Wilson and Ben Kingsley comprising its all-star cast.

Plot: Larry (Stiller) the protagonist finds himself out of a job after an exhibition at the Planetarium goes wrong, forcing him to unite with a selection of favorite characters from the previous films, as well as a host of new faces, on an gargantuan task to save magic before it disappears from the world forever.

Why it’s brilliant for kids:

  • The moral underpinning of the film advocates the importance of being a good friend as well as being true to who you are and accepting yourself.
  • If you’ve watched the previous two films in the series, Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb brings back some old favorites, which kids will love.
  • Full of slapstick humor, it’s fun for all the family.

Things to be cautious of:

  • Ancient statues come to life, some characters end up getting trapped in a fiery volcano and there’s quite a few references to the ‘end’ of the world approaching, some may find this a little disturbing.
  • There is a moment where it seems as though the entire gang may have perished, this proves not to be the case, but may be upsetting during that particular scene.

What are some of your favorite Netflix movies for kids that you would recommend? Do you agree with these children movies we featured?