This Baby Yoda Toy Will Eat You Out of House and Home

A little Grogu toy with a bowl full of tentacles.
Hasbro

We can never get enough of Grogu (the youngling formerly known as Baby Yoda). And if there’s one thing the Child never stops wanting in The Mandalorian, it’s food. He’s a force-wielding, bottomless stomach terror machine. And that’s why this new $80 Galactic Snackin’ Grogu is the perfect toy.

Now $80 might seem like a lot for a toy, but consider this: It’s not $350, and it can move on its own. This one is a follow-up to Habro’s earlier animatronic The Child (as he was then known), and like that toy, this one will move and make noises.

A Grogu toy reaching up to be held.
Hasbro

But this time around, the focus is Grogu’s eating habits. The toy comes with four accessories, a bowl with tentacles, a cookie, a shifter knob, and a spoon. Place them in his hands, and you’ll get different reactions based on the object.

A Grogu toy floating a shifter knob "with the Force."
Hasbro

For all the fun around food, the shifter knob might be our favorite. When you give that to Grogu, he can float it “with the Force” (or magnets, whatever). Just don’t forget to pat his head three times to get the Force action started.

And, of course, it’s Grogu unless you add in some other adorable elements. So he can lift his arms and asked to be held, and he’ll let you know if you gave him one of few foods he doesn’t like.

You can pre-order Galactic Snackin’ Grogu on Amazon right now, and it will release on December 1st, 2021.

An Adorable Baby Yoda Toy

STAR WARS Galactic Snackin’ Grogu 9.25-Inch-Tall Animatronic Toy with Over 40 Sound and Motion Combinations and Interactive Accessories

Baby Yoda? Check. Proper usage of Grogu name? Check. Can eat stuff and float toys around with the force? Sign us up.

Josh Hendrickson Josh Hendrickson
Josh Hendrickson has worked in IT for nearly a decade, including four years spent repairing and servicing computers for Microsoft. He’s also a smarthome enthusiast who built his own smart mirror with just a frame, some electronics, a Raspberry Pi, and open-source code. Read Full Bio »

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