Use a noisy toy, blindfold your child, and have them find the hidden item. This enhances their attention and listening. Play "Stop and Go" to promote attentiveness and coordination. "Go" means movement, while "stop" means freezing.
Teach nursery rhymes and pause before the last word in a line, encouraging your child to complete it. In daily situations, use familiar phrases, pause before the last word, and encourage your toddler to finish it with eye contact and a smile.
Draw two figures, leaving out a body part in one. Ask, "What’s my man missing?" Introduce body part names, and repeat until they learn. Sort and describe pictures of shopping items together. Keep it fun and focus on language modeling.
Use a barrier for instruction exchange with pictures/objects, begin with simple guidance and reduce cues. Conduct indoor hunts based on textures, colors, sounds, or functions, and reward completion.
Attach words to bottle caps, hide an object underneath, and have your child guess by saying the word on the cap. Attach paperclips to flashcards, make a fishing rod with a magnet, and catch cards while naming the pictures.
These toddler grammar exercises focus on pronouns, -ing verb endings, past tense, and plurals, using activities like sorting pictures and creating before-and-after cards to help children practice correct grammar.
These early reading skill exercises include a 'Sound Hunt' to find items with specific sounds and creating a collage with pictures featuring target sounds like 'S Blends' for an engaging craft activity.