Some kids just don’t show interest in learning letters, colours and shapes.
There are many reasons millions of people from all over the world come to Canada – opportunity, new beginnings and a welcoming place to raise a family. Finding the right community to raise a family will depend on each family’s particular needs.
Explore your local library and take advantage of knowledgeable staff.
It’s a common question from parents of preschoolers: “Does my child need to be able to print his or her name before starting kindergarten?”
Establish a productive relationship with your child’s teacher from day one.
If our kids and grandkids are going to be in charge of the planet some day, we better make sure they know what they’re doing. Nurturing their curiosity is key, and science fairs can help.
Young children learn through play, which by its very nature provides a context for physical, social, emotional, cognitive creative and linguistic learning.
Kindergarten is a still a big step for a four-, five- or six-year-old – especially if the child hasn’t been in preschool – and families can help by following these tips.
For the past five years, Ontario schools have been introducing full-day junior kindergarten. Do parents think it’s right for their kids? Two moms and an expert weigh in.
Canada’s growing diversity should mean racism is a thing of the past, but that doesn’t seem to be the case. What can parents do to promote acceptance of all colours, cultures and creeds? QUITE A BIT.