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.
In this activity, you can introduce your toddler to letters naturally while playing with alphabet blocks. Then, make it even more exciting with opportunities to stack and knock down the blocks.
The slight distinctions between letters can be confusing to children. This fun activity lays the foundation for being able to distinguish similarities and differences in letters.
This activity will give your child a chance to use one of his favorite alphabet books to expand his awareness and use of letter-sound correspondence.
Your baby is learning how to organize his attention between himself, another person and a third object. This fun game will help support his development of establishing and maintaining his attention to simple objects.
Here is an opportunity to engage your child in a two-part activity that will strengthen those fine motor muscles of the hand and fingers.
If your baby has started to scoot or crawl, he may enjoy the challenge of having to navigate over or around obstacles. This is a fun way to develop motor skills.
You might be interested in letting your toddler start drawing. Children learn best through modeling, so in this activity, you will tell your toddler a story while you illustrate.
As early as the third or fourth month, infants are learning to have more control of their bodies. Here are some things you can do to aid your baby in developing her motor skills.
This Sound Play activity incorporates lively play songs that use rhyme, alliteration and repetition, which allow your baby to hear the important sound patterns of speech.
If your baby is between 6 months and 11 months old, she is at a peak age for receptive language development: the comprehension of language. This activity will give you both time to bond and it will help expose her to new sounds, vocabulary and repetition.
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