First, write down a few categories of things – colors, animals, places, people, etc. This is where they learn to make predictions and test them to make adjustments.
– on some index cards, or if you are always missing cool school supplies like index cards, card-sized pieces of paper will do just fine. He has to think of that number of things that fit into the category he drew. Well, stuff down that gut reaction to “accidentally” knock it over (totally kidding, I know you would never do that, right? :-)), and let them build it (safely) however they want. If your brain is frazzled just reading about the previous three activities, this one’s for you!
Imagine that a teacher requires some advice from you as a mental health consultant.
The teacher bought a toy that all the children like to play with.
If you don’t have something similar, you can just let your little darling gather up any and all safe objects around the house he would like to use to build something with. We have had conglomerations of Legos, boxes, wheels/fixtures from random, old pieces of furniture, PVC piping, etc. Ask questions to encourage him to reflect on his process – “That is a lovely tower. ”Follow Us to get more articles like these every week – absolutely free!
Our articles contain little-known tips that will help your child become better at Reading, Math, Science, and 21st century skills like Coding, Creativity, Critical Thinking, etc.
I mean, at thirty-one years old I still haven’t figured out how to keep things from spilling everywhere or how to make sure evil Legos aren’t out and about just waiting to deal those excruciating blows to my feet. stepped on a car and almost broke your back – and thought about throwing all the darned things in the trash. ” Or, just thinking out loud here, “What if Mommy needs a spa room?
But before you do that, here are 5 kindergarten problem solving activities that will make you feel a little better about keeping them around… So after I come across toys the kids have left out, I put them in a building box. Don’t be afraid to frame the problem for him to stretch those skills – “Oh, you built a house? ” This introduces a new problem solving scenario and prompts him to come up with a plan.
As parents, we care about our children’s future and the skills they will need to be successful later in life.
Helping our children develop executive function skills (like problem solving) early on can help pave the way to success.