- Oct 19, 2018 Parents are People Too: How Taking Care of Yourself is Part of Taking Care of Your Child Oct 19, 2018
- Sep 13, 2018 It Takes a Village: You're Not Alone in Times of Tantrum Sep 13, 2018
- Sep 6, 2018 Pretty Smart. Pretty Kind. Pretty Funny. Pretty Strong: How to Talk to Girls to Build Confidence in Their Inner Beauty Sep 6, 2018
- Aug 14, 2018 Slipups and Sillies: The Importance of Sharing our Authentic Selves with Children Aug 14, 2018
- Jun 27, 2018 The Suzuki Experience — Teacher Spotlight on Ms. Dorian Lumpkin Jun 27, 2018
- Jun 8, 2018 Hold the Applause: How to Avoid Raising Praise Seekers and Tame the Fear of Failure Jun 8, 2018
- May 7, 2018 Got Temper Tantrums? How to Tame Tantrums Without Breaking the Spirit May 7, 2018
- Apr 9, 2018 Magic of Montessori Demystified: No Rewards, Punishments, or Praise, Oh My! Apr 9, 2018
- Mar 6, 2018 The Magic of Montessori Demystified: The Environment Mar 6, 2018
- Nov 13, 2017 Look for the Ladybugs: The Best Thing About Being a Teacher Nov 13, 2017
- Nov 9, 2017 Fostering Independence & Curiosity in Children Since the ‘70s Nov 9, 2017
- Sep 19, 2017 Determined to Drive: How to Help Teachers Maintain Optimal Learning Conditions at School Sep 19, 2017
- Aug 21, 2017 The Light in Me: Harmony Between Yoga and Montessori Aug 21, 2017
- Aug 1, 2017 A Montessori Manor: How Incorporate a “Montessori-Mindset” at Home Aug 1, 2017
- June 2017
- May 20, 2017 Montessori In The Home: Pre-Primary Edition May 20, 2017
- May 1, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part III) May 1, 2017
- Apr 24, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part II) Apr 24, 2017
- Apr 20, 2017 Montessori in the Home: Toddler Edition Apr 20, 2017
- Apr 17, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part I) Apr 17, 2017
- Mar 20, 2017 What Makes up a Montessori Parent? Mar 20, 2017
- Feb 20, 2017 Montessori: Education for Peace Feb 20, 2017
- Jan 19, 2017 Freedom Within Limits: The Structure of a Montessori Learning Environment Jan 19, 2017
The Suzuki School recognizes the importance of providing a structured program for young children to develop an appreciation and love for daily physical movement. Our school prides itself on having a unique Physical Education program with dedicated PE instructors at each campus to work with students as young as 12 months through six years of age. These coaches work with children in each classroom once or twice per week. PE lessons for younger children range from improving gross motor skills to strengthening the child’s core to prep them for sitting up and walking!
As the child grows older, these exercises evolve into more tactile activities that are meant to develop more harmonized hand-eye coordination and the reinforcement of social skills through games and friendly competition. Every lesson in Suzuki Moves is designed to guide children to master of many different skills ranging from socialization to problem solving. Some lessons are meant to help the child develop a finer distinction between fine and gross motor skills. By the end of the program, the child has increased his or her bounds of intelligence and physical environment - fostering a love for a more physical, active lifestyle!
What happens in Suzuki Moves?
Infant Toddler Classes: The Suzuki Moves Program for infants and toddlers is structured to teach these young children to develop a love of learning of physical movement, to strengthen motor and sensory development, and to give children opportunities to grow according to their developmental milestones/benchmarks. The coach works with the children once or twice a week to give each student a physical outlet that allows them to gain confidence.
Early Childhood Classes: The Suzuki Moves Program for primary children is structured to teach students to develop positive attitudes towards themselves and one another through sports activity, to strengthen motor and sensory development, and to give children opportunities to grow according to their developmental milestones/benchmarks. The approach is holistic and child directed, and it gives our students a physical outlet that allows them to gain confidence—which will transfer in all areas of learning.