Join Thematic Units And Literature

Early Childhood Education Programs

Tips#1: Read Together Every Day
Read to your child every day. Make this a warm and loving time when the two of you can cuddle close together. Bedtime is an especially great time for reading together.
Tips#2: Give Everything A Name
You can build comprehension skills early, even with the littlest child. Play games that involve naming or pointing to objects. Say things like, "Where's your nose?" and then, "Where's Mommy's nose?" Or touch your child's nose and say, "What's this?"

For preschool kids, a happy meet with books is one of the most significant experiences in early childhood education. Enjoying the enjoyment of literature bring in the child to pre-reading and achievement in learning. Optimistically, this relationship with books started in the home, and your curriculum will only be a follow-up and extension of literature. Sadly for some kids, the. To put more literature into your day, put together your curriculum around vital themes. Relate together the concepts of language arts, science, math, social studies, art, and music. Throw in a variety of action books and other learning materials. Use some of the following ideas to get you started. Then, take those adored “read again” books and expand your own units. Literacy: Rhyming Words I Know an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Fly is filled with rhyming words.

Explain to the kids that rhyming words sound alike. For example, dog and hog, pot and hot, and cat and hat rhyme. First, read the book. Then, go back and find rhyming words on each page. Read a sentence, pause and let kids to supply the correct word. Reading comprehension, hearing perception and self-confidence for learning are only a few of the skills you teach. Math: Smallest to Largest After reading the book, ask the kids to list the things the old lady ate. Next, ask them to put them in order from the smallest (the fly) to the largest (the horse). Have the kids put other objects,such as toys or puffy animals, in order from smallest to largest of from largest to smallest. Special Event: “Nonsense Day” According to teacher training course kids love to dress up and wear silly clothes. Send a note home to parents about having their kids come to school dressed in childish clothes. Suggest that the kids wear funny clothes, mismatched shoes and socks, strange hairstyles, and other strange attire. Creative Thinking Promote preschoolers to think in original ways.

Tips#3: Say How Much You Enjoy Reading Together
Tell your child how much you enjoy reading with him or her. Look forward to this time you spend together. Talk about "story time" as the favorite part of your day.
Tips#4: Be Interactive
Engage your child so he or she will actively listen to a story. Discuss what's happening, point out things on the page, and answer your child's questions. Ask questions of your own and listen to your child's responses.

Ask the kids, “What other things could the old lady have swallowed? Could she have swallowed a frog that hopped around in her belly? What about a fish that kept saying, 'I want out!'” Using a large sheet of paper ask the kids to think of different animals that the old lady could have swallowed. Science: Animal Identification Collect pictures of flora and fauna in the story. Display on a notice board and write the animal's name under each. Talk about what each animal eats and their natural habitat. Social Studies: City or Country? Show the pictures in the storybook. Discuss the pictures with the kids by asking, “Are these pictures of the city of country? How can you tell?” Talk about where the kids live. Do they live in the city or in the country? Music: Echoing by early childhood education Explain to the kids that by echoing, they listen for words the teacher says, and then repeat the words. Ask another teacher to help you – your kids may not know the “wait” time. Sing the words as you say a sentence, then have the kids recur by singing the same words.

Tips#5: Read It Again And Again And Again
Your child will probably want to hear a favorite story over and over. Go ahead and read the same book for the 100th time! Research suggests that repeated readings help children develop language skills.
Tips#6: Talk About Writing, Too
Draw your child's attention to the way writing works. When looking at a book together, point out how we read from left to right and how words are separated by spaces.
Updated: December 22, 2017 — 7:06 am
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