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Language Milestones Ages 3 to 5

Wondering if your child is on track with respect to language acquisition? Relax. We've got you covered with information on language developmental milestones for three-, four-, and five-year-olds and suggestions for play and activities that encourage your child to build vocabulary and conversation skills.

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showing 21 - 28 of 28
  • 21.

    Language Development in Children

    The development of oral language is one of the child's most natural--and impressive--accomplishments. This digest...

    Source: Educational Resource Information Center (U.S. Department of Education)
  • 22.

    Stages of Oral Language Development

    From birth on, children begin to learn about their environments and to communicate with family members. What they are...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 23.

    Importance of Play

    It is easy to forget that much of a child's language develops within the context of play with an adult or with other...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 24.

    How Children Learn to Talk

    Have you ever wondered how children learn to talk? Many people, when asked that question, respond that they do it by...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 25.

    Child Development Tracker: Literacy From Age 3 to 4

    Find out what literacy milestones children aged 3 and 4 achieve, like recognizing print, forming mock words, and...

    Source: PBS Parents
  • 26.

    Give the Gift of Languages

    The truth is, young children learn languages easily and retain them longer if they are exposed to them early in life....

    Source: Education.com
  • 27.

    Language Development in Preschoolers

    For three-, four-, and five-year-olds, it is a time of immense growth in language. Vocabulary is expanding, and the...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 28.

    Creating a Supportive Environment

    A safe and comfortable environment is crucial to your child’s language development. Warm and caring relationships at...

    Source: Center for Child Well Being