Helping your child become more sensitive to sounds in words is an important skill needed for future reading success. In this activity, your child will have practice identifying and isolating rhymes using a very special word – her own name!
Through this activity, you will help your child develop her observation skills, increase her ability to express herself and, without realizing it, she will be using mathematical and scientific language.
Through early and repeated exposure to printed names, your child will start to understand that written letters stand for the spoken word. In this activity, your child will play a memory game using his name.
Children need lots of experiences exploring letters. In this activity, your child will have fun making letters in a homemade gel bag.
This relatable book helps children identify feelings and emotions and learn how to use words to say what they want and need. The author portrays a little girl’s impulsive responses to her day’s disappointments and fears.
This book is about feelings and emotions such as silly, confused, excited and sad. The book discusses everyday events, which makes it very relatable.
Air Writing is a process that gives your child a whole body experience when writing uppercase and lowercase letters in the air.
In this activity, your child will use her previous rhyming exposure and experience to practice doing some rhyming on her own.
In this activity, you can help your child talk through some difficult scenarios that they are likely to face when interacting with other children.
This activity will give your child practice with left to right progression. In addition, the use of the stamps and stamp pad will help with fine motor development and eye-hand coordination.