Practical life activities encompass a progressively demanding set of motor tasks with real-world purposes, like tidying a table or washing dishes. These activities not only aid children in mastering everyday chores but also cultivate independence, physical dexterity, coordination, focus, and a notion of organization.
Montessori's sensorial education focuses on honing a child's sensory perception by consistently engaging with purposefully crafted materials. This approach aims to offer tangible instances that illustrate otherwise abstract notions, including elements like color, texture, sound, and fragrance.
The Montessori classroom is meticulously arranged to organically foster the acquisition of skills vital for both spoken and written language. Children employ sandpaper letters to grasp the phonetics of the alphabet and the precise formation of each letter.
Through the use of hands-on materials designed around the decimal system, children learn important mathematical principles. Maria Montessori demonstrated that if a child is able to learn during the stage when they enjoy manipulating materials, they will be able to more easily and successfully assimilate the skills and knowledge of arithmetic.
Culture and Science
In this domain, children delve into a range of subjects, including Geography, History, Biology, Art, and Music. This broad exploration provides them with the chance to gain a deeper understanding of their surroundings. This facet of children's education empowers our students to uncover the richness of both historical and contemporary cultures while also examining the realms of living and non-living entities.