This year marks our country’s 242nd birthday. Celebrate our great and powerful nation with some fun and family friendly activities.
The kids in our area have been out of school for three weeks now and while I’m delighted to see my grandson enjoying his summer “off,” I can’t help thinking school is going to be back sooner than we think. If you have a child that struggled with their times tables at the end of fourth grade, fifth grade is coming soon, and without practice over the summer, fifth grade is going to be even harder. What to do?
Come join us in honoring the men and women who gave their lives to preserve our freedom this Memorial Day as Bette Fetter, founder and CEO of Young Rembrandts and author of Being Visual, invites you to a fun Memorial Day activity by demonstrating how to draw a cartoon soldier.
If you have a visual learner, a reading program may be the last thing you want to think about this summer. Never fear – your local library knows how to make reading fun for your child, so it’s easy on you. Our local library, like so many others around the country, has a variety of special reading events throughout the summer to keep kids reading.
The key to keeping the drain plugged without making it a chore is keeping it FUN! It doesn’t have to take up more than a few minutes per day and summer provides unique opportunities for hands-on learning. We have sorted through lists and searched everywhere for the best ideas so you can enjoy your break too. Our summer eBook is perfect for keeping brains active. Download the book today to get insider tricks on how to stop summer learning loss.
This last month of school can be challenging for everyone. Kids are squirrely. Parents are feeling burned out from all the end of year activities and a full year of homework battles. And, teachers are at their wits end trying to keep everyone engaged just a little bit longer. Not to worry, we have some great ideas for brain breaks and alternative learning activities to keep the kids interested.
Children who learn to draw using the Young Rembrandts method develop spatial reasoning and fine motor skills, order and sequencing abilities, visualization, and self-discipline as well as fundamental art skills. Enroll your child in a class at her school today.