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  • Kindergarten

    Our Kindergarten program provides a warm, welcoming environment where your child can grow from a bundle of joy to a bundle of curiosity. Your child’s primary caregiver is a nurturing child development professional who is focused on creating experiences and opportunities that invite exploration and support the rapid and important development that is occurring in a child’s sixed year.

    • The child tells you at least two things about common objects
    • The child uses endings of words, such as ,” “-ed,” and “-ing”
    • Without giving the child help by pointing or repeating directions, he follows three directions that are unrelated to one another
    • The child uses four- and five-word sentences
    • When talking about something that already happened, the child use words that end in “-ed,” such as “walked,” “jumped/’ or “played”
  • kinder-2


    • The child hops up and down on either the right foot or the left foot at least one time without losing her balance or falling
    • While standing, the child throws a ball overhand in the direction of a person standing at least 6 feet away
    • The child jumps forward a distance of 20 inches from a standing position, starting with her feet together
    • The child catches a larger ball with both hands
    • Without holding onto anything, child stands on one foot for at least 5 seconds without losing her balance and putting her foot down
    • Child walks on his tiptoes for 15 feet
    • Child can unbotton one or more bottons
    • Child colors mostly within the lines in a coloring book or within the lines of a 2-inch circle that you draw
    • Child traces on a line without going off it more than twice

    • When shown objects and asked, “What color is this?” the child names five different colors, like red, blue, yellow, orange, black, white, or pink
    • Child dress up and “play-act,” pretending to be someone or something else
    • If you place five objects in front of the child, she count them by saying, “One, two, three, four, five” in order
    • When asked, “Which circle is smallest?” the child points to the smallest circle
    • Child counts up to 15 without making mistakes
    • Child knows the names of numbers
  • kinder-3


    • Child washes her hands using soap and water and dry off with a towel without help
    • Child tells you the names of two or more playmates
    • Child serves herself, taking food from one contairier to another using utensils

    • Introspection: The child will learn to recognize the lack of coordination between singing, chanting, breathing, and movement.
    • Coordination: Child will learn to coordinate singing with breathing and movement.
  • kinder-5


    • Level A continues horizontal addition with larger numbers. Mastering addition ensures a smooth introduction to subtraction in this level. This level aims to develop mental calculations, while strengthening students’ concentration ability and their work skills.

    • Students continue to develop pre-reading skills by saying words with consonant blends, consonant-controlled vowels, and long vowels produced by the silent e. Students master pre-reading skills by trying to decode wirds with various vowel combinations

    • Badminton, Balloons/Bubbles, Basketball, Bean Bags, Bouncing, Bowling, Football, Frisbee Golf, Hockey, Hula Hoops, Hurdles, Jai Lai/Scoops, Jump Rope, Kickball, Lacrosse, NoodleKinetics, Nutrition, Obstacle
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