Toddlers learn best in the context of relationships within small groups. There are fewer distractions and children’s activities are more focused. In Wunderkind toddler classrooms, our small groups allow very young children to make connections, form caring relationships, and learn to understand other children.

Your Toddler’s Day

Our program focuses recognizes that our curriculum must include nurturing care as well as education. Our curriculum centers on connections and relationships where adults respect and respond to children’s cues and interests. Our teachers get to know the children and families well so that experiences enhance and blend with home life. A typical day may include music, indoor and outdoor play, sign language, Spanish, science & nature through experimentation, yoga, pre-literacy and word development through listening/reading/speaking and art.

Areas of Development

As toddlers strive for independence, our teachers create a program that supports each child’s individuality. Some of the most important learning outcomes in our toddler program are language development, socialization, self-help skills, and the development of fine motor and eye/hand coordination. Language development is promoted throughout the day using labels or through repetition of their emerging vocabulary. This all contributes to toddlers becoming confident learners.

Fine Arts for Small Hands

This art program introduces young learners to the world’s great artists. Children to go beyond basic arts and crafts and become immersed in the world of art, learning techniques that are very approachable for young artists.  The program fosters independence, imagination and creative confidence through manipulation and experimentation of a variety of materials and media.  Each class focuses on a famous visionary artist, such as Vincent Van Gogh, Andy Warhol, Henri Mattise and Georgia O’Keeffe.

Healthy, Yummy Food

All of our students have breakfast, lunch and snacks cook daily. The menus are created by a nutritionist and approved by kids. Meals are served family style, with students and teachers sitting and eating at the table together. Children serve themselves in order to develop self-help skills, empower them to make their own food choices and create pride and ownership of the food they are eating.

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