Thanks to many of my optometric colleagues, here is a list of some educational toys and activities for kids of various ages and abilities. These toys may help develop visual processing and visual motor skills!
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When you breathe deeply and teach your child how to do it, it creates calm, which is part of the relaxation process.
Here’s another fun activity to help your child learn how to relax.
Let’s practice visualizing! It’s not just about seeing a picture in your mind. The more sensations your child brings into her visualization, the stronger and more meaningful it becomes. Encourage her to turn her “lights on” with this next activity.
This represents a DevelopmentalModel of Vision. The outer circle represents the life activities that are important to your child: school, work, coordination/sports, play, relationships and success in life. A strong foundation is required upon which to build.
Imagination has no boundaries. The following activity taps the imagination–its one that kids of all ages can do–it can be done almost anywhere. The siller the responses, the better!
This activity emphasizes relaxing, breathing, quiet, safety and fun…great for kids…great for adults.
With some easy exercises from my book and attention on your part, you can take advantage of summertime to turbo-charge your child’s school readiness.
I am a witness of history where history truly comes alive. I am grateful for the opportunity to experience and love Israel–its people, history and religious impact.
This study finds that schoolchildren spending 80 minutes a day outside during school recess had a significantly reduced nearsightedness or shifts toward nearsightedness.