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What can I do to help my auditory child do well in preschool?

Studies have proven that if a child’s learning style is catered to, they will learn more and excel in school.

There are three basic types of learners: physical, visual, and auditory. A physical learner understands better when they physically perform the task. A visual learner learns best by seeing the task performed. An auditory learner is a child who understands and learns best through hearing information as opposed to reading or performing. These are the children who listen intently when the teacher is explaining a task.

If your child is an auditory learner, you probably know that she can remember things easily when they are put to music or rhyme. The way to best support your child’s auditory learning style is to understand what she needs. An auditory learner must have lots of audio materials available, such as videos and cd’s. Check into your local libraries where you can check out learning programs on tape or cd. You can also encourage your child to discuss her work. Talking about what she is learning is the way she will make the connection.

More questions

Sometime around the age of four, your child will begin to take an interest in his name. This is because he is starting to learn letters and can recognise those letters that belong in his name.
Get your child’s attention immediately by whispering to him - this let’s your child think that something fantastic is about to happen!
Most four year old children are just beginning to understand the concept that letters make words, and words tell a story.
At four years of age, most children are just beginning to understand the concept that letters make words, and words tell a story.
You will find that your child is a very willing little helper at this age. Let him help you with anything that you feel he is capable of doing - all these things will help to teach him responsibility.
A typical 4 year old child is usually able to count up to ten or more
At 4 years of age, a child’s learning method is very visual.
By three years old, your child is more aware of colours, and with a little help, he or she should be able to tell them apart, and name them, soon.
A typical 3 year old can hold up the correct number of fingers when they are asked how old they are.
Even though it’s too early for your three year old to learn how to read, you can help kick start the process with a few easy tips.

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