If your child is a year or less away from preschool, you are probably cherishing the time you have with them before they start the grind of their lifelong education. But this is also a time period in which you should be doing whatever you can to make sure that your child is actually ready for the road ahead. If you want your child to hit the ground running in preschool, you can take them to certain events now or educate them at home in a way that will prepare them for the first day of preschool.
- How many words should your toddler know? If your tot hasn't exactly mastered language use, don't worry. Young children are still in the early stages of development and they may not follow a set schedule. This makes it important to understand what is possible and expected for your child's age. Take a look at what you need to know about toddler language development and how daycare can help. Are There Specific Milestones a Toddler Should Meet?
- When you are busy teaching your class, an administrator might walk into your classroom. This is done to audit your classroom to make sure that you are effective and that the students are able to learn in your classroom. If your school will perform a walkthrough, you'll need to know what to expect as an educator. Then, the walkthrough won't be nerve-wracking because you'll be prepared. Goals of a Walkthrough
- Even though the SAT only has two sections—math and reading/writing—within each of these sections you'll find core academic subjects like history, science, and classic literature. In fact, of the five passages you'll find on the SAT, two of them will figure charts and graphs related to scientific topics. These two articles are often major stumbling blocks for SAT test-takers and even normally strong readers. Here's how you can sort out these science passages to boost your overall reading/writing score.
- What should you expect from your child's first speech therapy appointment? Whether your child is nervous or you just want to prepare, take a look at what you need to know about a first-time visit with a speech language pathologist (SLP). Prepare Paperwork Before your child's appointment starts, it's likely you'll need to fill out paperwork or provide some types of documentation. These could include: Insurance information. If your insurance covers this service, the SLP's office will need your child's card and any other additional documents (such as a referral from the pediatrician, if needed).