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The next level of the journey helps children master the necessary skills for kindergarten success. A center-based early childhood education environment encourages learning that is social, interactive—and fun! This is where children make advancements in:
Eight dynamic learning centers give these children the chance to make significant advances and experience a number of hands-on activities.
Various art techniques and color concepts help bolster creativity, problem-solving, and self-expression.
Children develop hand-eye coordination with various shapes and conceptual and physical exploration of counting, sorting, and patterning.
Early reading and writing abilities, as well as emotional expression, are built through cooperative pretend play and creating stories.
Recognizing numbers builds to concepts like comparing, sorting, counting, and ordering.
Children explore physical coordination, collaboration, and effective communication as they sing, dance, and move.
Activities in this area focus on animals, weather, plants, and the seasons.
Children work on their print awareness, their ability to comprehend stories, and their listening skills.
Through the exploration of rhymes and sounds and letter recognition and formation, children start to build writing skills.
With our Empowered Child™ curriculum, we are inspired by the Reggio Emilia philosophy to use secure relationships with responsive adults as the basis for our educational approach, as teachers create customized exercises to meet the needs of each child across 10 significant developmental areas.
Organizing, goal-setting, and interacting with peers and the environment.
Express both feelings and ideas through song, dance, visual arts, and drama.
Implementing both express and receptive vocabulary and conversation skills to communicate effectively.
Showing phonological understanding, alphabet awareness, writing and reading skills.
Constructively showing sequencing, problem-solving, and symbolic and critical thinking skills.
The comprehension of patterns, sorting, numbers, and ordering, alongside the implementation of numbers for addition, subtraction, measurement, and graphing.
Milestone: Understanding fractions.
Desired Outcome: Child separates a group of objects in half.
Observing, describing, predicting, and gathering data in the interest of understanding and exploring the physical and natural world.
Milestone: Questioning and developing hypotheses.
Desired Outcome: Child asks “what will happen if” questions to help predict a future event.
Developing an understanding of themselves, their families, their communities, and the world around them.
Developing fine and gross motor skills; comprehending health and nutrition.
Get Moving, Get Learning
Get Moving, Get Learning
Movement is critical to providing a child’s brain with blood and oxygen, which is why combining movement and learning can be so helpful for children. That’s why Childtime offers active learning, and now, you can use these same ideas at home with your child.
...children’s brains are more alert when they are moving. This is why it can be so important to incorporate movement into educational activities, such as practicing literacy skills.
Demonstrating respect and empathy for others through self-awareness.
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