Saturday, December 26, 2015

How To Start Teaching Very Young Children

Let’s start teaching the young kids with this start-up article.  More articles will follow that explains how to teach very young children.

You must always bear in mind that you are handling very young kids who are individually different in their behaviors. No two children are exactly alike, even twins couldn’t be exactly the same.

What makes it harder to handle very young children is that they are still moody and have a very short span of interest. So, it’s up to you to find ways to make them interested and listen to you. And remember that not all children are fast learners. Some are slower than the others and these types of children should be given more time to cope with the others.

Very young children need more time to play and less time to learn their ABC. Take note of that so that you can be a more effective teacher to young kids. The longest time possible for a very young child to listen is only ten minutes. After that, the child will find things to do because he gets bored.

At home, tutoring is easier and more convenient, especially with a non-working mother. This is because she can have all the time to be with her child and be able to integrate teaching while rearing.

First thing first. Always start introducing things to your child very early on. Real things are the best tools then followed by pictures and then you can use other objects such as toys and other real object models. By doing this, your child will be used to seeing things and relating them to each other.

The first step when teaching young children is to show and tell. The child learns by using his sense of sight, hearing, touch, smell and taste. If these five senses are well developed at a very early stage, chances are that the child will become very perceptive and could figure out things easily on his own.

Children love learning new things and it is good if you are always there to guide your child through. There is no limit to what the mind could assimilate; just start feeding your child’s brain with good things and the rest will follow.

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