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.
For this activity, the positional words “up” and “down” are used repeatedly to help your baby begin to understand direction and orientation.
The most fun thing to do with fruit is to eat it, but we can have fun with our other senses, too! In this activity, your child will use his five senses to describe various fruits or snacks.
You can expose your child to the names of animals as well as the awareness of beginning sounds in words with this alliteration activity.
For this activity, your child will learn how the way things are said can change how they feel and sometimes what they mean.
Give your child fine motor practice in the sand with this quick and simple activity. It’s failure-free and lots of fun!
This outdoor activity will allow your child to experience a new way of drawing on a unique surface with a paint brush, just like a grownup! Be sure to plan this activity on an “ok to get wet” day.
Aim for the Bowl is a simple, fun activity that will keep your toddler surprisingly entertained while giving him some fine motor practice! You might use this activity to keep your little one occupied while you are busy preparing dinner.
At this age, drawing is an important stage in your child’s writing and a way for her to express his creativity. Talk to her as she draws and engage her in conversation to get a glimpse of how she is organizing her ideas.
Your baby is developing motor skills that will prepare him to use drawing and writing tools as he gets older. Try pulling out some plastic bowls and watch him have fun nesting the bowls inside each other.
Here is a fun knock-down activity that will expose your child to alphabet letters. Choose a room that has open space and hard flooring like tile or hardwood.
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