Daddy Pig: It's even better if you run along.

Hello, I wonder what's the meaning does run along mean here.I watch Peppa Pig and now George and Peppa are blowing bubbles. George is not so strong to make one, but Mommy Pig said to wave around, so it can help to make bubbles, and it's clear. But then Daddy Pig said: It's even better if you run along.So what is run along here for? I looked it up, so it means: run along, [no object] to leave;go away:Run along, children, and play outside.But George is already outside, why did he say that? In russian version he said (the meaning) it's even better to run to make bubbles. I think just because when you run wind's going to make bubbles instead of waving around. So.. to run along means the same here, or... Please, explain! Thank you in advance!  

2 answers answer to the question Daddy Pig: It's even better if you run along.

The Newt updated 22 December
In this case "run along" means "run" (with the preposition "along" simply indicating continuous movement). It's possible that a double-meaning is intended (rung along = leave / go / get lost). In other words, Daddy Pig wants the kids to go away. 
Linkway updated 22 December
They were attempting to blow bubbles by dipping a plastic/metal ring/loop into soapy water and then forcing air through the ring/loop so that bubbles were formed.Three methods of forcing air through the ring/loop were specified:1. Peppa blew bubbles by blowing with her mouth.2. George had difficulty doing that, so Mommy pig suggested an alternative - waving the arms around while holding the soapy ring/loop.3. Daddy Pig suggested running along, thus forcing air through the soapy ring/loop to make bubbles.As the Newt noted, "run along" has a figurative meaning that is often used with children that are being a "nuisance" or are "in the way":House painter: Please children, run along and don't play under my ladder. It's dangerous and I've got work to do.So both of those meanings are relevant here - when you watched the video, was Daddy Pig fully involved in the bubble-blowing? Or was he, perhaps, reading the newspaper or doing some other activity and was not interested in the bubble-blowing? 
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