Fuddle, The Monster of Confusion

Fuddle, The Monster of Confusion

Product Number : 103J52100

  • Say hello to Fuddle, the flighty Monster of Confusion that can never make up her mind
  • She's so confused about making decisions
  • All she needs is a pat on the back and a few positive words. Wouldn't you like to whisper in her ear "Go for it"?

Say hello to Fuddle, the flighty Monster of Confusion that can never make up her mind. It's as though you can see her thinking aloud; Do...Don't... Up... Down ...Yes...No. She's so confused about making decisions. All she needs is a pat on the back and a few positive words. Wouldn't you like to whisper in her ear "Go for it"?



Product Features




  • The WorryWoos have set themselves apart by creating a unique series that bring human emotions to life by personifying feelings as main characters.

  • Say hello to Fuddle, the flighty Monster of Confusion that can never make up her mind.

  • It's as though you can see her thinking aloud; Do...Don't... Up... Down ...Yes...No. She's so confused about making decisions.

  • All she needs is a pat on the back and a few positive words. Wouldn't you like to whisper in her ear "Go for it"?

  • Plush Fuddle is 12" tall. Featured on the TodayShow and Winner of Creative Child Top Toy award




Fuddle is part of The WorryWoo series. All WorryWoo plush dolls are handmade with love and care and meet all safety requirements. The WorryWoos have set themselves apart by creating a unique series that bring human emotions to life by personifying feelings as main characters.


About the WorryWoos


The WorryWoo Monsters, a series by Andi Green, was first seen in a New York City art exhibition in 2001. Originally called The Monsters in My Head, Green wanted to create characters with a story that each embodied an emotion. Using her design and illustration background she built 5 light boxes, 24 X36 in size, each containing a monster with its story Xerox-transferred to the front of the box. From loneliness to confusion, she began tackling complicated feelings and transformed them into quirky, loveable characters. Her message of embrace your emotions received such a positive response, she was asked by many if she ever considered turning her single art pieces into storybooks. In 2002 she began to expand her concept, but it wasn't until 2007 that she decided to publish and produce her new collection.




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