Everybody appreciates a good map. Some might like the aesthetic appeal of a physical map, but it’s safe to say everyone would literally be lost without the map on their smartphones. Very few people would want to travel to an unknown destination without their phone telling them where to go. Having a guide makes things easy. Dependable. Relaxing.
To help foster a love of music and appreciation for dance, there are several fun projects and activities you can do at home with your child! You can simply get some kitchen items together (such as pans, Tupperware and spoons) and make yourself a family band.
The Teacher of the Month award is designed to recognize an employee that exemplifies our core values, which are compassion, humility, integrity, loyalty and discipline. This month we are pleased to announce that our 2021 November National Teacher of the Month is Ms. Sue of Little Sunshine’s Playhouse and Preschool of Littleton.
Reggio Emilia. Montessori. No, this isn’t the beginning of an Italian restaurant’s diner menu. Montessori schools and Reggio Emilia schools share a lot of similarities, but there are three main differences between them.
Kiddos really do depend a lot on their parents to make potty training happen. Consistency has to be maintained both at home, in public, and at school. Here are some quick tips on how you can help your kid be that diaperless all-star you know they can be.
Lying is a skill we learn very early on as humans. However, it’s not the end of the world when your toddler starts fibbing. In fact, you shouldn’t even be overly concerned. There are all sorts of reasons kids don’t tell the truth, and none of them are as nefarious as parents might think.
The Teacher of the Month award is designed to recognize an employee that exemplifies our core values, which are compassion, humility, integrity, loyalty and discipline. This month we are pleased to announce that our 2021 October National Teacher of the Month is Ms. Lindsay of Little Sunshine’s Playhouse and Preschool of Four Points.
Research has shown that, at the earliest, kids don’t start understanding the difference between fiction and reality until the age of 3. Lots of educators and experts assert that they don’t fully understand the difference until they are 6 years old. So what’s a parent to do before, during, and after this stage? Here are some tips.