BoomKLAKers shows kids how to FEEL the BEAT by associating musical beats with movement. This is one of the basic principles for understanding music and dance. Babies are born with this skill innately. If they learn to feel the beat, they can dance forever. It is a skill that stays with them their entire lives.

- Kids are interested in hearing strong beats
- They want to see ACTION/REACTION
- Taps create the sequences for dancing monsters
- The monsters move to the beat of the music
- Created by a choreographer/dancer Rosa Mei
- Featuring the coolest soundtracks by Teddy Guilbaud
- Inspired by poppers, martial artists and cirque acrobats.
- The first app that shows how to SEE and FEEL dance!


Babies love a beat, according to a new study that finds dancing comes naturally to infants.


The research showed babies respond to the rhythm and tempo of music, and find it more engaging than speech..


Research shows that babies move in time to music even before they learn to speak.
  • BoomKLAKers

    Lil Guy


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  • My toddler loves BoomKLAKers! When she sees the monsters dancing she starts bouncing up and down and saying BOOM KLAK!
    Mats Haukland, ENT doctor
  • My girls think this is the coolest app ever. They think the dancing monsters are awesome and the music is really hip!
    Johanna Fong, Business director
Rosa Mei
Choreographer, dancer and martial artist. Artistic Director of Cie 13, experimental dance troupe in Belgium. MFA Dance. Polyvalent polyglot (7 languages) Former art director/designer for NBA, Madison Square Garden, Deutch Inc and Director of Zhen Wu Martial Arts (Prague). Mother of twins, TnT.
Teddy Guilbaud
Sound Machine
Beatboxer extraordinaire, percussionist and jazz musician, sax, flute, bass and piano. Also a mad slam artist. Has collaborated with Rosa and Cie 13 10 years now, also creates music for the Cirque Equinoctis (equestrian circus).
Gerrit Wellens
OG Popper
OG Popper, Les Anciens, over 20 years experience in Bak Mei Kung Fu and an original member of the Antwerp Hip Hop Movement. Known for seamless waving and tutting. Feature on Belgium's Got Talent. Proud father of four great kids.
Kamky Zheng
Human Bot
L.A. popper originally from Guangdong. Specializes in robotic, hydraulics and micromovement. Founding member of Takala Studios (LA & NYC). He recently opened up his own dance studio in LA, teaching popping, locking and whacking to kids in southern Cali.
Babies dance!
Funky Apps
Available now!
The first kids app that shows how to FEEL to BEAT. Perfect for toddlers. The taps generate the actual sequences for the dancing monsters. Feel the beat and dance forever! Inspired by poppers and lockers, martial artists and cirque acrobats.
Funky Bots
releases May 2014
All bots rise!!! Then get ready to get down! We're talking dancing robots...
Funky Town
coming Fall 2014
Starring Kamky and Uncle G. Fresh from LA and Belgium!
Freak the Beat
coming Fall 2014
Coming soon...
Countdown to BoomKLAKers!
  • 6 April 2014
BoomKLAKers, the first kids app by Funky Bots will be available in Apple stores in a few weeks! Feel the beat and dance forever!!
Tiny Dancers Show Rhythm's Roots
  • 19 March 2010
In perhaps the cutest study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, psychologist Marcel Zentner and Tuomas Eerola found that babies will spontaneously boogie when they hear music and other rhythmic sounds. The findings suggest babies are not great dancers, but they smile more when they do hit the beat.
Bouncing Babies Feel the Beat
  • 19 March 2010
Researchers at McMaster University in Ontario have found that musical rhythm perception—the ability to hear the beat in music and move in time with it—is developed through experience during the first year of life.
Why Toddlers Love to Dance
  • 12 August 2010
When children are aged 12-24 months, they are able to stand, walk and begin to have a good body balance to move. “At that age children will naturally align between the sounds and rhythms they hear. This is because children had already paid attention to the rhythm of speech and voice of heartbeat since they were still inside the womb,” says Professor Kathy Hirsh-Pasek, PhD , a psychologist at Temple University, Philadelphia.
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