Published at Monday, January 13th 2020, 08:50:53 AM. Alphabet Worksheet. By Brian Dougherty.
Another way to stimulate a child is to have the right tool or preschool worksheets in developing their mental ability. We shouldn't underestimate their small brain by thinking that it's not time for them to learn such things. Ages 3−6 are just perfect years for them to gain knowledge and education. Basic things such as shapes, colors, counting, letters and sounds are easily recognize even by toddlers. Not only that their memories are sharpened but they can easily imitate and recognize sounds that they hear.
An alphabet puzzle is definitely an effective way to teach your kid the ABC mainly because it allows him to visualize the letters inside alphabet although placing them along in order. For this game you will have to have large foam alphabet puzzle pieces. Instruct your child to put the puzzle jointly making sure that the alphabet is in correct order. He can not match two incorrect alphabet letters next to each other expected on the various puzzle piece shapes. Permit your child to run through the puzzle the moment as demo. Then, have him put the puzzle along again though you time him having a stopwatch. Play the puzzle game daily and time him each time till his score will get better and better.
Along with flash cards, magnetic letters are fun and a great teaching tool. Simple words, with good clear sounds and lots of repetition once again, will help the child avoid frustration and keep interest. Once a young child has mastered a word with rhyming ability like "cat" then they will enjoy changing the first letter to sound out blending words such as "bat," "rat," and "fat" with emphasis on how the beginning letters of B, R and F are sounded out.
Make signs with a large capital first letter and smaller case following and post them around the home; Bathroom, Refrigerator, Door, Mirror, Dog's bed, Cat toy, etc. Ask the child every time you pass a sign, "what does that say?" until they are 100% correct. Play games with letters, putting the word of the day on the refrigerator door with magnetic ones, and playing and arranging letters on a table. Write or trace the letters on paper and then have the child think of as many words as he can that have that sound. Play games about animals, food or flowers; asking how many the child can think of that start with a certain letter. Rhyming word games are great learning tools.