Toys of the Seventies, Honeycomb Hideout

I also have toy pages for the 80s and 90s.

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it was a treehouse with soft honeycomb kids - I thought it was called the Honeycomb hideout, but I can not find anything on it. Have you seen/heard of it?
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The following are comments left about Honeycomb Hideout from site visitors such as yourself. They are not spell checked or reviewed for accuracy.

Erika - December 01, 2008 - Report this comment
I know what you're talking about and have tried to find them myself. I had a doll, a small, soft-bodied (possibly poseable) boy doll with longish 70s style hair and, I think, freckles. Not sure where I got it though.
Steph - August 14, 2010 - Report this comment
Erika, if you still read this, I think you are referring to the Honey Hill Bunch. The boy had kinda like shoulder-length blond hair with bangs and he had freckles. His name was Spunky. The dolls had velcro on their hands (so they could 'hold' hands and I think the Honeycomb Hideout was for them, too. OMG, the memories!!!!!!
Rob Lambert - November 21, 2014 - Report this comment
Being a big Honey Comb fan, I checked out a few sites to find out about Honey Comb Hideout. The Honey Hill Bunch treehouse looks like Honeycomb Hideout, but is not marked as such. Mattel made these toys from 1976 to 1979. Post began the Honey Comb Hideout ads in 1971, until about 1990. The Honey Hill dolls bear little resemblance to the kids in the Honey Comb TV spots. At one time, around 1973, a Honey Comb Hideout cutout, including four kids, was printed on back of cereal boxes. Searching seven years of Sears Wish Books came up empty on an actual Honey Comb Hideout toy.
Rob Lambert - April 25, 2017 - Report this comment
16 years after the Honey Comb Hideout ads began, the Honey Comb Hideout Club began. An ad for this appeared in an Archie comic book from 1987. For $1.50, a kit was sent, containing decals, membership card and a booklet with games, puzzles and other suggested activities. A schematic with instructions on building a Honey Comb Hideout clubhouse is printed as an activity. This club disappeared as quickly as ABC Television's "Super Saturday Club" did in 1970.

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