A good, and fun, introduction to birthdays and counting. Can also be used to introduce breath control when blowing out the candles.
This is a great hands-on activity helping to explore rhyming words in a fun and engaging way and is ideal for a range of age groups. Work on this activity as an individual, or as a group in teams for social interaction. The
This is a good starting resource to learn about rhyming; this Time to Rhyme matching game is a great way to strengthen phonics skills.
Shows students how they can make sounds with their voices using these beautiful, photographic flash cards. It is ideal for whole class work; cards can be held up to demonstrate how to make each sound. The children can then join in,
26 singing letters ‘bring the alphabet to life’. Learners place letter tiles in the “factory” to hear songs that teach the corresponding letter names and sounds. Tactile play with the individual letter tiles helps reinforce the sound.
This game trains the motor skills of the lips helping language development in a playful way. There are a number of variations to this game and also differing levels of difficulty.
This game will reinforce alphabet knowledge, including letter names and sounds, which is an important first step in learning to read. Playing with the letter tiles, which are designed for easy manipulation by little hands, also helps strengthen fine motor and
A fun game where players take turns with the aim of collecting the rhyming words. It encourages observation and language skills as well as developing social communication through co-operation and turn taking.
This game provides hands-on, independent practice with beginning sounds, rhyming sounds, syllable counting and more! There are 10 self-checking folder games covering 6 essential language skills. Select a game and the corresponding pouch of game pieces…then just follow the picture
Listening Lotto is a perfectly fun way for young learners to develop listening and early literacy skills! Help children improve phonemic awareness with Rhyming Pictures (the 5 long and 5 short vowel sounds are all represented). To play, students listen