First Grade: Milestones and Development Articles
Your rambunctious first grader is always curious and asking questions, but how much actually gets through? Here's what the experts have to say on the topic.
Although every human being is unique, researchers have pinpointed differences in male and female brain development and hormone levels that affect childrenâs learning styles. Here are some of the neurological differences you may notice in the years ahead:
First graders have a year under their belt and are feeling pretty confident. They love to demonstrate their abilities and aren't too inhibited as to where, whether in the grocery store, the bank, or a crowded restaurant! Here's the lowdown on movement milestones for first graders:
Clinical psychologist Erik Fisher says most first graders understand that they have many choices when deciding how to act, but they often rush head-long into the wrong ones.
If your child reaches first grade with a speech problem, whether a lisp or mispronouncing a sound, she should see a specialist. But you can help, too. And you can do it from home, in ways that feel more like fun than practice.
For many parents, 7 is a lucky number. And we're not talking about gambling. We're talking about kids. At the ripe old age of 7, many kids go through a major transformation. Here's why:
- Kindergarten Sight Words List
- First Grade Sight Words List
- 10 Fun Activities for Children with Autism
- Grammar Lesson: Complete and Simple Predicates
- Definitions of Social Studies
- Child Development Theories
- Signs Your Child Might Have Asperger's Syndrome
- Social Cognitive Theory
- How to Practice Preschool Letter and Name Writing
- Theories of Learning