Third grade seems to mark a demarcation in school. Children are state tested in the third grade, they are able to read independently, and they can begin to cultivate learning interests in ways that they often haven't before. If you're looking to prepare your soon-to-be-third-grader this summer, you will need to find appropriate and challenging learning activities and strategies. Here are some activities to consider: Literacy An appropriate learning activity has two principle components: 1) it suited for the age/learning experience of your child, and 2) it challenges, but doesn't overwhelm your child.
As the weather starts to change, make sure that you take this opportunity to embrace spring and teach your preschool class about the magic of new growth, plants, and flowers. Create a Play Garden Outside Take a space outside and create a play garden. Fence off a small area, and plant a few real plants in the garden with your students. Provide them with buckets and shovels, and allow them to dig and plant seeds in the garden, water the garden, and pull the weeds in the garden.
If there is a sport that your child is really interested in and dedicated to, a sports training academy program may be for them. Sports training academies are designed for a variety of different sports. Some academies focus on a few specific sports whereas other sports academies focus on a wider variety of physical activities. Here are a few things you need to understand about sports training academies: #1 General Fitness
The first in-car driving lesson you have can be pretty nerve wracking. After all, you want to be able to show that you can be a responsible driver, but you also have minimal experience that allows you to drive comfortably, especially with someone you don't know in the car with you. To help put your mind at ease, it's helpful to know these four things that you should expect come the first day of your in-car driving lessons:
Do you remember taking the SAT when you were in high school? You may have even taken it more than once! No matter how many times you took it, it was probably not an experience that you anticipated with delight. That's probably how your high school student is feeling, too. From early preparation to getting SAT tutoring, here are some ideas on how you can help your college-bound son or daughter to get ready for the SAT.