How would you react if someone told you that you should start teaching your child these 31 things from birth?
We are born with a certain set of skills and knowledge. It is up to us to learn more as we grow older. There is no reason why we can’t teach our kids some of the basics right away.
Teaching your three-year-old how to read, write, and converse will not only help them in school but also in life.
The sooner they learn to read, do math, and write, the easier it will be for them later on. They will be able to understand instructions better when they need something fixed or changed.
There are some things that parents don’t realize they should be teaching their children from day one. These include basic skills such as reading, writing, math, and social skills.
Here are 31 things you can teach your three-year-old.
Start by having your child read to you. This will help them learn how to hold a book properly and also develop fine motor skills. Your child should be able to read books by age three.
He/she should be able to grasp the concept of holding a book and flipping through pages.
They should be able to recognize that there are letters, words, and sentences on the page. But, he/she may not know what they mean all the time.
Reading books to children every day helps them learn how to read, and they should be taught to read by following the words as they appear on the page.
Questions should be asked about the stories being read. Inferential questions can help children understand why things happen.
For example, if your child is reading a book, you may want to ask them what has happened, or what made them sad or happy when reading the book.
Hopefully, the child learns that the girl is sad because she lost her pet, or that the boy shouldn’t cross the road because he might get run over.
Labels on cereal boxes, words in toys, words on street signs, words on the TV screen, and words on store signs are some examples of reading.
Children learn by pointing out words and letters in different places, and this is something that they will continue learning past the age of three.
Your child should know about body parts, animal sounds, friends and family, vehicles, household items. He should also know what he wants to eat, wear, play with, and how to use them.
Colors and shapes are important things to know about, and these are often the first aspects of your child’s vocabulary. Directional words are also very useful to know.
There are many days of the week, months of the year, seasons, weather, and many other things to learn.
Don’t be afraid to ask questions if you don’t understand something, and remember to praise your child when he/she does well.
A three-year-old child can count to twenty from memory. He or she can recognize and identify numbers and count objects. Children can count while they’re walking upstairs in order to teach them how to continuously count.
Counting objects includes counting the number of toys in a toy box. There is one object per number.
You must make sure they understand what you mean by 1 object. If you ask them if they see one ball, they may answer yes.
Ask them if they see two balls. They may respond with two. This is important because they may confuse the number 2 with the letter B.
Math is one of those subjects that parents worry about more than anything else. Many parents think math is too difficult for young kids.
But it doesn’t have to be that way. In fact, teaching your 3-year-old basic math concepts could actually benefit her later in life.
Here are some ways to teach your child math:
Games like Candy land and Chutes & Ladders are great fun for both adults and kids.
Read Books Together
Reading stories helps your child learn how to count.
Talk About Numbers
Numbers are everywhere! Point out items at home and in stores.
Practice Addition And Subtraction
Addition and subtraction are easy to learn as a young child, and you can use this in everyday scenarios.
Use Real-Life Examples
For example, say “I bought two bags of apples. I ate three of them. How much did I save?”
Work On Counting Objects
Ask your child to count objects at every chance that you get. This will solidify it for them.
Learn Multiplication Tables
Multiplication tables are great, and you can learn them by using songs, rhymes, and games.
Coloring is another way to teach colors. Start by giving your child a large piece of paper. Give him or her a few colored pencils and let your child color. Then, show your child the colors you used.
Point out the differences between the colors. Your kid can learn how to color a picture properly when he/she is three years old.
He/She should be taught to stay within the lines of shapes, borders, and objects. He/She shouldn’t leave too many white spots.
He/She should use correct colors for certain objects, such as coloring a strawberry red and an apple green instead of just choosing any color that they want.
He/She should also color different parts of a picture differently, such as coloring the water blue, the sun yellow, the palm tree green, etc.
These finger crayons are great for toddlers who need help learning how to hold a crayon correctly. The colors are very bright and easy to see.
Children will be able to create wonderful masterpieces using these coloring sheets.
Color recognition skills are essential for learning colors. Use color matching games to help your toddler learn colors.
Matching games involve asking your child to pick out a certain color from a group of similar items.
The game ends when your child picks out the correct item. Color recognition games are great because they don’t require any reading or writing
Your three-year-old child should be able to ask simple questions and tell simple tales or anecdotes. He/she will probably be asking a lot more why questions than before.
You need to answer them correctly and not just ignore them.
Every question is an occasion to teach him/her, and you don’t want him/her to miss out on those opportunities.
It’s important to make corrections in his/her grammar in a kind manner.
For example, if you ask your child what the weather is like, and they respond “wet and wainy”, you may want to ask them “wet and rainy?” back, until they understand that it is rainy.
At two years old, your child may have said cute things that sound funny, but now that he/she is three, you don’t want to let them get into bad habits of speaking incorrectly.
You should always be patient when correcting children. Whether they’re pronouncing a world wrong or using the wrong tense, the only way they’ll learn the right way is by being corrected.
Let them know the right way, and have them repeat it.
If your child answers a question with one word answers, they may feel shy or introverted, or they may not be confident of their abilities to converse.
They should be asked more questions to get them talking, and for it to be normalized. They may also benefit from being around other people who are outgoing and talkative.
This one is obvious, but your three-year-old should know the alphabet pretty well at their age. They should be able to read books, letters, and signs. Your child should also be able to write their name.
By this time, they should be able to write his/her full address.
He/she should be familiar with all 26 letters of the English alphabet, and know what each letter stands for, and he/she should be comfortable writing the letters.
Your child should practice writing their name every day.
When they write their name, they should write it slowly and clearly. If they make mistakes while practicing, then they should try again until they get it right. This is a good opportunity to reinforce the importance of spelling.
They should be encouraged to spell words correctly. If they spell something wrong, then they need to be told what the correct spelling is.
They should learn to spell new words correctly, and you should encourage them to keep trying until they get it correct.
Independence is an important part of growing up. Your three-year-old should be doing many things independently. They should be learning how to dress properly, including putting on clothes, shoes, and socks.
They should also be learning about the weather, and what clothing works best in different conditions.
It is important to give your three-year-old independence, but you should only let them do things themselves that they are able to do. You can encourage them to do things themselves such as help feed themselves.
This includes using utensils without spills, choosing their own meals, opening containers, drinking out of an open cup with some oversight, and choosing healthy foods.
Some toddlers may even cook their own meals with their parents’ assistance. You can buy special kid safe utensils and things to make sure they are learning practical skills, but they are also safe and comfortable.
Teaching them to clean up after themselves is also a great skill, and it’s something you will be thankful for as they grow up.
Cleaning up means wiping up messes, putting things away, taking dishes, cups, and utensils to the kitchen sink when done, throwing their trash into the trashcan when finished, using a handheld vacuum to clean, and putting toys away when completing an activity.
Teaching them to be independent in their own hygiene is also incredibly important.
Hygiene means blowing their noses, washing their hands, using a washcloth to wash themselves in the bathtub, and cleaning their teeth.
Everyday things that are called transitional things are also great, and toddlers will get the hang of this in no time.
Transition means getting in and out of the car on their own, going upstairs and downstairs, ending one activity and starting another without complaining, turning on/off lights when entering or leaving the room.
Your child should practice the skill in a way that makes sense. For example, if you ask them to draw a picture of a house, then they should try to make a realistic drawing.
If you ask them to write about a time when they were happy, then they should write about a specific memory. In this way, they should start thinking and rationalizing for themselves.
8. Imaginative Playing
Playing with toys helps children develop their imagination. It is important to play with toys and use your imagination as a child. Toys are used to help teach kids about other people and places.
The more imaginative playing a child does, the better prepared they will be for school.
Imagination can be used to create stories, pretend games, and role plays.
Role plays can help children understand social relationships. Children should be taught to share and take turns, so they can get along with others in their later life.
Role playing means that they are pretending to be someone else, such as a teacher, doctor, firefighter, policeman, etc. Pretending to be someone who has a disability, such as having a leg shorter than the other can also help your child acknowledge differences in people, and acceptance.
Pretending games that involve playing sports, acting out movies, making up songs, and pretending to have fun with friends also teach your child to be imaginative and ambitious in their future.
Reading stories, books, telling stories, listening to stories, and watching television shows also help them gain their imagination.
Children who have imaginative play tend to have higher self-esteem than those who don’t.
9. Social Skills
Social skills are essential for a child to grow up successfully.
A child must learn how to get along with others, and how to behave appropriately in certain situations. These skills include being polite, sharing, listening, cooperating, following directions, and helping others.
Helping others includes helping with homework, chores, and other responsibilities.
Being helpful involves offering assistance to family members, friends, teachers, and classmates.
Teach social skills to your toddler by encouraging him or her to share, cooperate, listen, follow directions, and be polite.
10. Physical Activities
Physical activities help toddlers stay active and fit. Toddlers need to move around every day so that they can stay active, as well as use all of their muscles and bones in their body.
Three-year-olds are very wild.
You should try to get them active by jumping and running, climbing up and down play equipment, riding a balance bike, throwing balls and catching them, standing on one foot, walking backwards, hopping, and kicking a ball.
You should take them for walks to show them what things are around them.
Your child can learn how to play different team games with other children. He or she can also watch others do movements before trying them out.
Gymnastics, dance, soccer and swim lessons are all great ways to practice these skills.
11. Music And Dance
Children love rhythm and music so much! Get them singing, dancing, playing and exploring their bodies with rhythm and music.
Play them their favorite songs with a mic, make their own music using toys or household items, and do the hokey pokey to get them moving and having fun.
Get them to sing, dance, play with toys, shake pill bottles, bang wooden spoons, You can even make your own instruments.
Simply fill plastic Easter eggs or water bottles with uncooked beans or Rice.
Dance around the room while imitating your moves, and get them to shake the instruments.
Make sure to do the hokey pokey to get them moving and learn body parts. This will also help them with vocabulary.
Singing songs and dancing are great ways for young children to learn and remember new things.
Songs about the days of the week help them learn the days of the week. They’ll know their days of the week quickly if you just put music to it!
12. Manners And Respect
Children need to learn how to respect others. Even when they’re frustrated, they should be patient and wait until an adult finishes speaking to another adult before interrupting.
Important manners include:
- Saying please and thank you shows consideration and appreciation.
- Making eye contact when speaking to others.
- Apology when doing something wrong.
- Ask questions to other people about how their day is, or how they are feeling?
- Compliment others on their clothes, hair, or something they did.
- Sharing their toys or items that belong to them.
- No pushing, biting or pulling hair to hurt others in any way.
13. Potty Skills
Potty training is important because it teaches your child independence and self-control.
Make sure your child knows how to use the bathroom, and encourage him/her to be responsible for their own needs.
When he or she goes potty, praise them and give them a reward. If your child has accidents, clean them up immediately.
Encourage your child to tell you when they have to go potty. It’s best to start teaching your child at home, but you can always teach them more at school.
14. Tracing And Cutting
Tracing is a great visual skill that children learn early in life. When tracing lines or letters, you should make sure that they stay on the line as close as possible. This helps them develop fine motor skills.
Cutting is another skill that children learn from tracing. Cutting shapes allows them to practice cutting and shaping objects.
Children can cut paper into shapes such as hearts, stars, circles, squares, triangles, rectangles, and even animals.
You can cut cardboard boxes into pieces and then glue them together to create a shape like a house or car.
You can also cut construction paper into shapes and then paste them onto a piece of poster board to create a picture.
Preschoolers should be taught how to cut properly using child safety scissors. Their thumbs should face the ceiling while they cut. They shouldn’t be allowed to hold the scissors too far away from their body.
Instead, they should be positioned in front of them as they cut.
Children should be taught to hold the scissors steady as they cut. Their arms, shoulders, and elbows should be kept down and relaxed while cutting.
They should also learn to cut on a straight line. Use sturdy construction paper for teaching this skill.14
Building helps to improve your child’s hand-eye coordination and help him or her develop spatial awareness.
He or she will be able to use their imaginations and creativity to create masterpieces and then knock them down when they’re done.
The Melissa & Douglas Alphabet block set is great for building and knocking down stacks. Bristle Blocks are also great for stacking, putting together and taking apart at this stage.
If you get your three-year-old building and constructing things with everyday (safe) objects as well as designated objects, it will also help them problem-solve.
Puzzles are fun activities to help develop your child’s fine and visual motor skills. These puzzles are easy enough for young children to solve, but still challenging enough to keep them interested.
There are many types of puzzles available for toddlers. Some of the most popular include jigsaw puzzles, pegboard puzzles, memory games, and word searches.
Word searches are especially good for preschoolers who need to hone their vocabulary skills.
17. Being In Public
Preschoolers are egocentric. They only care about themselves, and this is totally normal for a toddler. But, you can teach them to care about others from a young age.
They need to be taught that sometimes you can’t get everything that you want. And if they do get something, they should work hard to earn it.
We should teach our children to behave properly in public places. We should put rules in place when we go out, so they know what to expect.
We should always have a way to redirect them if they start acting up. And lastly, we shouldn’t let them get into situations that might set them off. If they see someone getting hurt, they may react by hurting someone else.
Technology or screen time should be restricted for young children up to two hours per day. But it is still important for young children to learn how to use technology.
Fine motor skills are easy to learn, and can be practiced with an iPad educational game like ABC Mouse
Make sure the technology is helpful and educational, such as ABC Mouse, or Leapfrog. There are also math games that they can play, and coordination games.
Products such as the Leapfrog Laptop help children type on the keyboard and learn letters and words. It has over 200 games and activities designed specifically for kids ages 2 through 5 years old.
You can teach your three-year-old some rhyming words by using short words that sound similar together. For example, you can say “rat” and “bat”.
You can also teach him or her about opposites. Words such as “in”, “up”, “down”, “out”, etc. are opposites. These words are used all the time, so teaching children about opposites will help them understand more complex ideas.
20. Empathy, Compassion, And Emotions
Empathy and compassion are essential parts of being human. Preschoolers don’t yet understand emotions, so it’s important to teach them empathy and compassion.
Children need to see examples of people helping other people, and they need to practice kindness.
Showing children how to empathize with someone else’s feelings will help them understand why they feel certain ways. Teaching them to show compassion and kindness will help them become better people.
Children should be taught how to help people who seem different from them. When they see someone sad or upset, they should ask what happened.
They shouldn’t judge someone by their appearance. They should be kind and compassionate toward everyone.
Children should also learn about others and be compassionate and empathetic to everyone, even if they are different. Children learn by observing and imitating others. This is called observational learning.
Observing others allows children to see how people act and react to situations. Adults model good behavior for children. Peers provide positive reinforcement for good behavior.
Children learn to follow rules and expectations from their parents, teachers, and peers.
21. Routine And Structuring
Your 3-year-old may already be familiar with a daily routine. You want to make sure that she knows exactly what needs to happen when.
A chart or list helps children stay organized and also gives them a visual reminder of what they need to do. A daily routine helps children develop better habits and be more organized.
Children need a set schedule to help them stay focused and calm. Routine also helps parents know what to expect when their child wakes up or goes to bed. This makes life easier for everyone involved.
Your 3-year-old probably already has a routine in place during their day. You want to make sure that they are consistently doing things that are expected of them, so that they can do it themselves if need be.
A routine or responsibility chart will help your toddler learn how much time there is in each hour of the day. Using pictures instead of words helps toddlers understand what the charts are used for.
A daily routine is also important for every child to develop healthy habits. This includes brushing your teeth, going to the bathroom, washing your hands, eating breakfast, etc.
These activities should be done before bedtime or after dinner. When children follow these routines, they become more independent and learn how to manage their time better.
22. Not Getting Distracted
Toddlers need to be told what they’re doing wrong. They shouldn’t do things that take too long, and they shouldn’t leave things half done. Cleaning should be done before doing anything else.
If your child isn’t cleaning his room, he might not have enough attention to finish everything on his list. He’ll get distracted easily if he doesn’t have an end goal to work towards.
It’s important to tell your preschooler what he’s doing right and what he’s doing wrong. You can use praise and rewards to reinforce good behavior.
Praise your child when he does something well, and give him a reward when he follows through with his responsibilities.
23. Self Control
Self control is very important for young kids. Toddlers need to learn to wait patiently until they’re ready to do something. Helping your child to be patient will help her grow into a responsible adult.
You can teach self control by giving your child choices about what to do next. For example, you could say “Do you want to play outside now? Or would you rather read a book?”
Giving your child options will help them think about what they really want to do. It’s okay to let your child choose between two things.
You can even offer them both at once and let them decide which one they’d prefer. Teaching your child to be patient and self controlled will help him succeed in school and throughout his entire life.
Kids who are able to delay gratification tend to be happier adults.
Kids love to help adults. They’re starting to gain growing confidence and independence. They’ll enjoy helping with chores if there’s something they can do themselves, but they won’t mind getting your help too.
Cleaning up after themselves: throwing dishes in the sink, garbage in the trash can, wiping up the table or floor.
Doing this as a family will help everyone feel more comfortable around each other.
Helping out with housework: dusting, vacuuming, mopping, sweeping, laundry, cooking, grocery shopping, driving, homework, and pet care. There are lots of ways to help around the house.
25. Days, Weeks, And Months
Days, weeks, and months are all part of our everyday lives. We don’t usually think about them, but they’re actually quite important. Children learn about the days of the week by looking at calendars, or by singing songs.
They learn about the months of the year by doing this as well. These skills can be learned at any age, but children typically develop these skills around ages 3-4 years old.
Safety is a crucial lesson to learn. Your 3-year-old should know how to stay safe. They should also know how to behave around strangers. They shouldn’t run around in public without a parent.
They should always hold hands while walking, and they should also avoid getting burned by the sun.
Being careful of hot items: kitchen appliances, fires, etc. is super important, and this is something that should be taught to young children.
The Whystle app is a great resource for all parents to have that tracks all safety information that’s important for your family. This includes product recalls for toys, food, and more that could promote dangers into your home.
27. Health And Hygiene
Healthy habits start early. Teaching your child good hygiene habits from a young age will set them up for success when it comes time to take care of their own health later on.
When your child starts taking baths regularly, they’ll begin to understand what makes them clean and dirty. It’s important to teach kids about personal hygiene because it sets them up for future success.
Being healthy isn’t just about eating right; it’s also about being active. Every day, your child needs to get enough sleep. If they aren’t sleeping well, they may not be able to focus during the day.
Make sure your child gets plenty of rest every night. They need to eat breakfast every morning.
Breakfast gives them energy throughout the day. It helps them grow strong bones and muscles. They should drink water before meals and snacks. Water keeps them hydrated and helps digestion.
28. Money Matters
Money matters are very important. As your child grows older, teaching him/her about money will become more important. You want to make sure he understands how money works.
He should know how much things cost and how to spend his allowance wisely. He should also know how to save money for special occasions.
It is wise to teach your three-year-old how numbers are involved with money, so that they can understand it in a simple and sensible way, without exposing them to money.
The best way to teach your child about money is to give them small amounts of cash to use. For example, if your child wants to buy something with a $1 bill, let him do it.
Then, ask him why he chose that specific dollar amount. He can tell you which bills were worth more than others.
He can also explain why he wanted to spend that amount of money. Once he knows how to handle money, he’ll be ready to handle bigger purchases as he gets older.
Sorting is another skill that kids need to master. It’s a useful tool for many situations. Kids can sort toys, clothes, or even food. They can sort toys by size, color, shape, or material.
They can sort clothes by color, brand, or style. And they can sort food by type (vegetables, fruits, meats, etc.).
Sorting is a valuable life skill that teaches kids how to manage their belongings.
They can practice sorting at home, school, or anywhere else they go. Sorting and comparing is a skill set that you can teach your child. Objects are sorted based on their characteristics such as color, size, etc.
30. Social Skills
Social skills are important for everyone. Children who lack social skills often struggle with making friends and interacting with other people.
They might find themselves shy or withdrawn. They may feel lonely or isolated.
To improve their social skills, children need to develop certain skills. These include: listening, speaking, reading, writing, problem-solving, following directions, and paying attention. You can teach these skills to your 3-year-old.
Start by talking to your child about his interests. Ask questions like “What did you like most about today? What was your favorite part?” This will help your child express himself better.
Next, talk to your child about his feelings. Ask him questions like “How does it feel to have so many new friends?
Do you miss anyone?” This allows your child to share his thoughts and emotions.
Finally, encourage your child to participate in activities outside the house. Take him to the park, library, or museum. Encourage him to interact with other people. Help him practice his social skills.
Other social skills include taking turns, sharing, cooperating, being kind, apologizing, and helping others. These skills are important for every age group.
However, young children need extra support when learning how to deal with conflict.
If your child has trouble dealing with conflicts, try using the Conflict Resolution Game. It helps kids understand what happens during a conflict and how to resolve it.
31. Time Management
Time management is an essential skill for all ages. Whether you’re a parent, teacher, or business owner, time management is crucial. It allows us to complete our tasks efficiently and effectively.
When we don’t have enough time, we get stressed out. We lose focus. We procrastinate.
We waste time. All of this leads to frustration. But there are ways to make sure you have enough time to do everything you want to do, and a lot of this is done by teaching children from a young age.
Kids who don’t have good time management skills tend to get overwhelmed easily. They might forget what they had planned or get distracted. They might lose track of where they left off when they started working on a project.
Or they might not finish projects on time. If your child struggles with time management, there are some things you can do to help him out.
First, set aside regular times for doing homework. Make sure your child has enough time to complete assignments.
Second, schedule play dates with friends. Third, encourage your child to take breaks during long tasks. Fourth, try to keep work and play separate.
Don’t expect your child to sit down and study while watching TV. Fifth, encourage your child to organize his belongings. Give him boxes and bins to store his toys. Sixth, make sure he gets plenty of sleep.
Lack of sleep leads to poor concentration and memory loss.
Additionally, give your child chores around the house. He can earn money for helping you clean up, wash dishes, or mow the lawn. Also, be patient with your child. He’ll eventually get the hang of managing his time.
These are things that come at a later age, but time management habits can be encouraged from the age of three.
What Can I Teach My Three-Year-Old?
There are many ways to teach young children. You should try to expose them to as much information as possible. Here are some ideas to get started.
1. Play Games To Teach Math
Children develop at different rates, and some may be more advanced than others. Don’t worry about whether your child has all of these skills yet – it’s normal for them to learn things at their own pace.
Instead, use games to introduce concepts that interest your child. For example, if your child loves dinosaurs, why not create a game called “Dino-Rama” where players roll dice to see which dinosaur they get to choose?
The game teaches counting, comparing numbers, and recognizing patterns.
2. Help Your Child Practice Reading
Reading books is one of the best ways to learn new words. Children love to read because it’s fun! There are lots of great picture books that can be used to teach your child basic vocabulary.
Some examples include: A Baby Bear Christmas, Where Is Mama?, and Goodnight Moon.
3. Learn About Colors
Coloring is another way to teach children about color recognition. Kids enjoy coloring because it gives them something to do with their hands.
Try using crayons instead of markers, so they won’t accidentally draw on walls.
Also, ask your child to point out differences in colors such as red vs orange, yellow vs green, blue vs purple, etc.
4. Encourage Your Child To Explore The World
Take walks together. Talk about the sights, sounds, and smells. Ask questions like “what does that smell remind you of?”, “What animal would this look like if it were real?”, or “How big is that tree?”
These types of questions will help your child begin to understand how the world works.
5. Have Conversations
Talking helps kids learn language and social skills. Start by asking simple questions like “how old are you?” or “Do you know anyone else named John?”
Asking questions also encourages your child to think about answers. It’s important to remember that most three-year-olds aren’t very verbal.
So, don’t push too hard to answer their questions. Just let them talk about whatever comes into their head.
6. Get Creative
Use everyday objects to teach your child about shapes and sizes. For example, ask your child to find triangles, squares, rectangles, circles, and ovals in the kitchen.
Then, ask him to find the same shapes in other rooms of the house. This type of exercise will help your child recognize common shapes.
7. Read Stories Together
Books are an excellent way to teach children about life experiences. When you read a story, ask your child questions about the characters and events.
For example, if the book is about a family going on vacation, you could ask questions like “What did you want to take along?”, “Who was the baby?” and “Did you have any problems getting ready for the trip?”
8. Create Pretend Play
Pretend play is a great way to encourage creativity and imagination. If your child enjoys playing dress up, try making up a story about what he would wear to a party.
Or, make up a story about what his favorite pet would eat for dinner.
Do I Need To Send My Three-Year-Old To Preschool?
Yes! At age three, your child needs to start learning academic subjects like letters, numbers, and colors.
He should also be practicing social skills like sharing, taking turns, and cooperating. In addition, preschool provides many opportunities for physical activity and exploration.
How Much Time Should I Spend With My Child Each Day?
It depends on your situation. Ideally, parents spend quality time with their children every day. However, some families work long hours or travel frequently.
Whatever the case may be, you need to decide whether spending less time with your child is worth missing out on important moments.
Can My Child Learn Through Playing?
Absolutely! Children love to play. They use toys to practice problem-solving, develop motor skills, and build friendships.
Toys can also provide fun activities for both parent and child. Toddlers can learn new things by playing with toys and doing other activities.
Preschoolers can also learn new things by playing games or learning about different subjects. Children who are 3 years old can learn new things by participating in structured activities.
Can My Three Year Old Learn Languages?
Yes! Teaching your child to speak multiple languages is one of the best ways to prepare him for school.
By the time your child starts kindergarten, he should be able to communicate effectively in his native language, but he could even speak other languages, too.
After all, it is easier to teach young children different languages because it is so fresh in their brain.
Is School Important?
School is extremely important. Not only does it give your child access to educational resources, but it also teaches him how to interact with others.
Most importantly, it gives him the opportunity to meet people from all walks of life.
Should I Let My Three-Year-Old Watch TV?
No! Television has become such a big part of our lives that we often forget just how harmful it can be. Studies show that watching television can cause obesity, attention deficit disorder, and depression.
It can also lead to violence and aggression. Instead, let your child explore the world around him through books, art projects, music, and nature.
What Is The Best Age For My Child To Read Books?
The best age to begin reading books is when your child is 2 years old. This will help him understand what words mean and make sense of written text.
If you wait until your child is 4 years old, he might not have enough experience to comprehend complex ideas.
Children grow up fast. As they get older, they need to know more and more. There’s no doubt that teaching them these things early on is beneficial.
But don’t worry if you’re still struggling with this issue. Just keep trying and eventually, you’ll figure it out.
- The Absolute Best Chapter Books For Kindergarten - April 24, 2023
- 11 Best Price Is Right Games For The Classroom To Try Today - April 21, 2023
- How To Correct A Poor Pencil Grip: Activities To Improve Pencil Control - April 21, 2023