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When it comes to preparing your children for the future, there are few better ways to do so than to help them learn to code! Coding helps kids develop academic skills, build qualities like perseverance and organization, and gain valuable 21st century skills that can......

Designed to teach kids the critical concept of advanced conditional statements, loops, animation and sequence in an engaging manner. Each child starts from a blank canvas, break problem into various smaller problems, takes on the challenge of designing their own aquarium and ensures that their chosen......

Casey stares at his computer screen, carefully calculating his next move. As part of a school science project to create a simulation of the Earth’s tides, he has spent the better part of the hour trying to animate a moon orbiting the earth, a series......

Mental maths is essential because it lays the foundation for more complex maths. When a child is asked (usually around Year 4) to add numbers using column addition, they’ll need to bring several aspects of mental maths into play. To add up the numbers in......

Here are six activities you can do with your child to promote healthy brain development that will result in improvements in several key executive functions. By the way, these exercises not only help kids; they work for adults as well! Elevator Breathing. Practicing deep breathing (“elevator......

Cognitive development refers to growth in a range of thinking and learning skills, including language, attention, planning, problem-solving and memory. This overview outlines some of the key developments in children’s skills for thinking and learning and suggests ways that parents and carers can support children’s growth in these......

Abacus is an instrument that was invented some 2500 years ago primarily in China, which later on spread through countries like Korea, Japan, Taiwan, Malaysia etc. It was used in the ancient times for calculating numbers through basic arithmetic system. It has now been proven as......

When we think of student engagement in learning activities, it is often convenient to understand engagement with an activity as being represented by good behavior (i.e. behavioral engagement), positive feelings (i.e. emotional engagement), and, above all, student thinking (i.e. cognitive engagement) (Fredricks, 2014). This is......

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