The best way to fine tune your child’s reading skills is to find time to practice every day. And most kids learn better when they’re doing something they want to do, not because they have to. These kid-approved activities and games are fun and help build reading skills. They’re simple enough to make part of your routine: during playtime, at meals and snacks, or when you’re out and about.
These kid-approved activities and games are fun and help build reading skills.
They’re simple enough to make part of your routine: during playtime, at meals and snacks, or when you’re out and about.
Make a folder game to help your child practice color words. It’s an easy, inexpensive way to create a fun and interactive activity for your preschooler.
Listen! Look! Splat! will motivate your preschooler to have fun with sight words. Sight words are words that appear frequently but that can't easily...
This multisensory experience will get your toddler touching and looking, hearing and speaking, up and moving!
By this age, your toddler may enjoy listening to an alphabet song and singing along. This quick and simple activity will help to bring your toddler’s attention to printed letters in his environment.
It’s never too early to begin reading with your baby. When you read together, you help your baby to learn and to love books!
Exposing your baby to new textures helps to develop gross and fine motor skills. This exciting sensory activity will engage your baby in a world of exploration and amazement.
Children love “fingerpainting” with shaving cream. It’s fun, easy to clean up and irresistible to little ones!
Your child is sure to enjoy this tactile experience of peeling off and sticking on – and he’ll be working on his fine motor skills too.
To grasp and control pencils and crayons, your toddler needs plenty of time to explore and experiment with appropriate materials that develop fine motor skills. Encouraging him to push toy cars or trucks around is a fun way to give him some fine motor practice.
Here‘s an activity you can do to help your baby learn to grasp objects with her hands – it’s a skill she’ll need to hold pencils and crayons later.
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