- Home Ang Sagot Sa Malamig Nating Kape! A Heating Coaster That Keeps Coffee Warm For Hours
- Real Parenting Karla Estrada: 'Don’t Feel Sorry For Single Mothers. Instead, Admire Their Strength'
- Toddler Raising Your Second Child May Be More Challenging Than Your First
- News Isabelle Daza: Oversharing, Nakakasama sa Self-Esteem ng mga Bata
3 Simple and Affordable Ways to Prepare your Child for PreschoolHelp your child reach his fullest potential early on with these ways you can practice at home.
In a world dominated by gadgets and constantly evolving technology, it’s still good to know that centuries-old and traditional ways of imparting knowledge to your child are still effective.
In an article written by Jon Schnur for TIME, he lists several ways that parents can unlock their child’s academic potential, without breaking the bank and through simple ways. We round up some of his most striking suggestions on making sure your child optimizes his development in preparation for school.
1. Read to your child every day and expose him to books.ADVERTISEMENT - CONTINUE READING BELOW
Before the iPad, video games, and TV were in existence, books were the most (if not only) reliable source of news and information for everyone. Similarly, the spoken word from books not only helps one practice reading and comprehension; it also helps foster a bond between the reader and the one being read to.CONTINUE READING BELOWRecommended Videos
This is why Schnur recommends reading to your child for at least 20 minutes daily. Try setting aside a portion of each day and designate it as “reading hour”. You’ll discover just how relaxing and therapeutic the gift of reading can be.
Here are just a few of the benefits of reading to your toddler:
• Promotes longer attention span. Reading involves more brain processing.
• Develops listening skills
• Stimulates the imagination
• Builds vocabulary
• Develops a love for books and reading
• Can be done at home or elsewhere
You may also want to read:ADVERTISEMENT - CONTINUE READING BELOW
Choose books that capture your child’s interests, and be encouraging when it comes to his pace in learning how to read. Let it be a pressure-free experience. Don’t rush him.1 of 2 NEXT
Trending in Summit Network