Letter Search: Your child will have fun running around the house searching for letter cards you've hidden.
Each time he finds a letter he must say it aloud. Once he finds all the letters he can be rewarded with a small prize.
ABC Hopscotch: Play hopscotch but fill the sidewalk squares with letters or letter tiles instead of numbers!
Mix 'n' Match: Make two sets of alphabet cards: one of lowercase and one of uppercase letters.
The object of the game is to match the uppercase and lowercase versions of each letter.
Letter March: Place alphabet cards on the floor forming a circle. Now play marching music and
invite your child to step on the cards while marching to the beat. When you stop the music he must freeze in place and say the names of the letter
he is standing on. Remove that letter, as in musical chairs, and repeat until only one special letter remains.
Play Tic Tac Toe: Instead of an X and an O, play with lowercase b and d,
which are among the more difficult letters for children to recognize because they look so similar. Or choose any two letters your child might be having
trouble identifying, or let your child choose any two letters she likes. It's an engaging way to practice visual discrimination.
Developed by the early childhood experts at
Scholastic Parent & Child
By incorporating sight, sound, and touch, the multi-sensory approach is right for all learning styles. Whether your child is a visual, auditory, or tactile learner, multi-sensory stimulation will build on his strengths and strengthen his weaknesses. And because multi-sensory techniques call for plenty of action and interaction, it's the perfect approach for active preschoolers who enjoy learning by doing. Plus multi-sensory learning is so much like play, it's always fun!