A method and system for operation of a multifunctional Toyland whereby a notification is received from a toy, a child, or a parent telephonically or through the internet and an appointment is scheduled by a receptionist of a non-emergency clinic in the Toyland for various ailments of toys requiring repair, restoration, or replacement. The toy, child, or parent visitor is then provided with a waiting area in the clinic. Later, the toy, child or parent is provided with a evaluation room where various baseline measurements (i.e. condition, size, location of injury, vital signs) of a toy are taken by a nurse to further identify the problem and toys are identified by wristband identification and recorded in the hospital records. Thereafter, the toy, child, or parent is provided with an examination room where toys are examined and evaluated by a physician and the need for diagnostic tests (e.g., x-rays, CAT scan), treatment, and/or referral to a specialist is made and such tests are performed and the physician determines the final toys assessment, and provides a diagnosis and prognosis. Then the toy is provided with an area where it is repaired in an operating room that is observable by parents and children and the toy is repaired, restored, given medication and a follow-up appointment with its clinic doctor. Later, the toy is provided with an area where it is brought in by children or parents in a large “ward” room with many “patient beds” with attached and non-removable accessory equipment (e.g., stethoscopes, blood pressure cuffs and sphygmamoters, thermometers, weight scales) and circulating “Nurses” and Doctors “round” through the area, talking about the “patient” problems and trying to solve them as the “younger” doctors (older children who aspire to become physicians or health care professionals) are “taught” by the real Attending Physician.