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Montessori Activities

Practical Life activities

The child in the Montessori classroom is offered Practical Life activities from the beginning. These activities help her to develop independence, eye-hand coordination and concentration needed to thrive in life.

The buckle frame helps develop the practical life skill of dressing oneself independently.
The child washes her hands using effective hand washing techniques. This activity offers an opportunity to develop personal hygiene skills.
The child practices pouring water precisely thereby developing concentration.

Sensorial activities

The sensorial materials help the child deepen her perception of similar, different and identical properties of objects, forming the very basis of human intelligence. The sensorial materials are scientifically and precisely created for the refinement of the child’s senses. The child sharpens her awareness of colours, dimensions, textures, temperatures, tastes etc. The sensorial activities act as a spring board for the development for her imagination and creativity.

The child works with constructive triangles which offers him a sensorial experience of patterns and relationships.
The child explores textures of smooth and rough using the touch boards.
The child builds the pink tower which calls for visual discrimination, precision and concentration.

Language activities

The Montessori 3-6 Years Programme is a trilingual environment where English, Hindi and Tamil are offered to children. While the child’s oral language is enriched and supported through all the areas of the environment, specifically created language activities systematically assist the child’s reading and writing skills.

The child forms the words for the objects using the movable alphabets.
The child works with the ’article’ material and matches the slips with the objects.
The child writes in beautiful cursive form to practice his writing skills.

Mathematics activities

Mathematics is an abstract science. The beautifully designed mathematics materials help the child acquire these abstract concepts through concrete and hands on activities. These materials help ignite the child’s mathematical mind. The child learns the arithmetic operations and lays the foundations for algebra and geometry.

The child gets a sensorial experience of division.
The child matches the number cards with the appropriate number rod.
The child explores fractions using concrete material.