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Age :- Group 2 to 6 Years


Children go through distinct periods of development as they move from infants to young adults. During each of these stages multiple changes in the development of the brain are taking place. However, environmental circumstances and exchanges with key individuals within that environment have significant influence on how each child benefits from each developmental event.

Ages and Stages is a term used to broadly outline key periods in the human development timeline. During each stage growth and development occur in the primary developmental domains including physical, intellectual, language and social – emotional.


Our goal is to help parents understand what is taking place in their child’s brain and body during each period with the hope that they will be able to provide the necessary support, encouragement, structure and interventions to enable a child to progress through each stage as easily and successfully as possible based on each child’s unique set of traits and interests.

When a child takes the first step on his or her own, a new phase in development begins. At this stage children are now free to roam around their world. It is a time for active exploration of their environment. Language development takes major leaps which leads to learning the names of objects of interest, the ability to ask for things and as they discover their independent nature, yes, they develop the ability to say No.


During this developmental stage, a major challenge is developing what psychologists call emotional regulation. This is also a stage of rapid physical and intellectual development preparing these children for starting school which includes interacting cooperatively with peers while at the same time being able to compete physically and intellectually.

A child’s parent is in the position to be a coach providing just the right combination of encouragement, support and guidance. Parents also need to serve as primary teacher for the mastery of basic learning skills and encourage active discussion and experimentation of new concepts and skills.


Age :- Group 6 to 11 Years


Watching Children try new activities, cheering them on at athletic events and applauding their accomplishments at recitals are usually some of the high points for most parents. However, achieving success is often preceded with frustration and sometimes learning to accept one’s weaknesses as will as celebrating and building on strengths. When will equipped parents can be excellent coaches for their child no matter what the endeavor.

While toddlers and preschoolers need constant supervision, school age children become gradually ready for more independence. However, learning to make good choices and exercise self-discipline does not come easily for many. Parents need to impart a moral code that the child gradually internalizes.

As children struggle with these important tasks parents must be able to provide praise and encouragement for achievement but parents must also be able to allow them to sometimes experience the natural consequences for their behavior or provide logical consequences to help them learn from mistakes.


Activities of Children (Age-Group 6 to 11 Years)

Enjoys many activities and stays busy
More graceful with movements and abilities
Jumps, skips, and chases
Dresses and grooms self completely
Can copy complex shapes, such as a diamond
Can explain objects and their uses
Reads more and enjoys reading
Enjoys collecting objects Cooperates and shares
Jealous of others and siblings
Likes to copy adults
Starts to mix friends and play with children

What should do with the Children (Age-Group 6 to 11 Years)

Encourage them to talk with you and be open with his or her feelings.
Encourage them to read and read with your child.
Encourage them to get involved with hobbies and other activities.
Encourage physical activity.
Encourage self-discipline, expect your child to follow rules that are set.
Teach your child to respect and listen to authority figures.
Encourage your child to talk about peer pressure and help set guidelines to deal with peer pressure.
Spend uninterrupted time together—giving full attention to your child.
Limit television, video, and computer time.
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