kids. Friday , June 16th , 2017 - 08:17:55 AM
Many parents may experience frustration when their child shows little or no interest in learning to count, to sing the alphabet, and other academic prerequisites that they will need in the upcoming years. Especially frustrating is their tendencey to avoid all instruction in favor of pretending to be monsters, superheroes or even people they know. Parents can be reassured that imaginative play is not merely an idle endeavor with no redeeming values; indeed, experts are now saying that the ability to roll play and pretend may be more important than the ability to count or recite the alphabet at such a young age. Playing imagination games helps the young brain order the world around him or her and teaches the young child how to empathize and interact with others. Instead of trying to redirect the child's energy into activities that they deem more constructive, parents should instead encourage and participate in such games.
Children learn logic and reasoning while playing with blocks. They learn how to stack blocks and if they fall over, they can use reasoning to figure out how to make a stable foundation. They learn how to manipulate the different shapes into many different designs. They also learn through trial and error. This is the beginning of being able to think ahead and vision the design they want to make.
History and geography can work wonders to encourage kids to start learning more actively. Try to tie them in with your own family's history.
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