Some technological approaches used in enhancing creativity and improving engagement levels among students are highly beneficial. This is especially true for modern-day tools such as tablets and iPads. Research into the benefits of using technology to enhance educational input has been riddled with mixed outcomes for some of the methods used (Fullan and Langworthy 2014). For instance, research into the use of television programs as a tool for enhancing a fast understanding of concepts by younger cohorts of learners has often been marked with “discouraging” findings. Huffaker (2003) observed that, based on many research studies completed on the relevance of TV of learning outcomes, there was an almost overwhelming agreement that the devices were more likely to cause harm than good. In fact, the findings referred to alluded to a situation where TV often plays a role in reinforcing disengagement among learners. Further research has established that the level of control (including the amount of time young children spend watching TV every day) needed to sustain the benefits accrued from using the device for enhancing engagement is quite high, a requirement that most busy parents can hardly manage at their homes (Mentis 2008. Huffaker 2003).