Dysgraphia can seem an overwhelming struggle for both you and your child. But there are things you can do to help your child overcome dysgraphia.
Developmentally appropriate kindergarten has all but disappeared and our children are paying the price.
There are lots of great ways to teach and practice writing without actually writing. Here are a few ideas that teach letters with a multi-sensory approach.
Developmentally appropriate education is when the instruction aligns with what children are ready to learn. It meets them where they are and helps them grow.
Is your child ready to learn to write letters? There is a developmental path to writing. Working on the right skills at the right time makes all the difference.
Lots of programs teach upper and lowercase letters at the same time. However, learning capital letters first is a better strategy.
Learning to write letters, and not draw them, takes time and effort. It is critical to building good handwriting and being able to write quickly and well.
Sings of reading readiness can be divided into two categories: physical and language. Physical indicators of reading readiness are often the most overlooked.