Resources about Multisensory learning, Early-reading and Prek math

  • Top Benefits for Including Multisensory Activities to Build Alphabetic Knowledge

    Have you heard the quote, “Play is the work of the child” by Dr. Maria Montessori? Children are naturally curious and love to explore new things, every day. One of the ways that we can encourage play is to create invitations with new sensory materials and activities that feed their curiosity. Using a multisensory approach is an incredible way to include play while learning new skills. 
  • The Stepping Stone To Reading That Parents Often Overlook

    It is almost as exciting for parents to see children start to recognize the alphabet as it is to hear them say their first words. As such, parents often tend to focus most of their attention on singing the alphabet song and teaching their children the letters. Indeed, letter recognition is an integral part of learning to read. However, there is an often-overlooked reading skill that children need to master before learning to read: phonemic awareness.
  • Montessori Education: A Hands-on Learning Experience

    Maria Montessori is one of Marbotic’s main inspirations. This Italian physician, from the late 19th century, has dedicated her life to children's education. Thanks to her observations and work, the world discovered the importance of hands-on learning and child-centered approach. 
  • 3 letter games your child will love

    Learning through play is the most efficient way for preschoolers to memorize. Helping them catch up with phonemic awareness does not have to be boring! It can be playful and very funny! Here are 3 letter games your child will love!
  • Eight On-The-Go Games You Can Do To Develop Your Child’s Phonological Awareness

    Phonological awareness is an essential component of learning to read and doesn’t require children to know their letters. Reading and writing is a complex auditory process. You can start playing on-the-go games with your preschooler to help them develop into fluent readers once they start actively learning to read at school.
  • How transforming bedtime stories into reading games

    Teaching to read to a preschool-aged child takes time, and starts early! Reading bedtime stories is a first excellent habit you can start from birth (babies love stories!). While your child is growing, you can use these moments to develop your child’s alphabet recognition and help them hook up with reading. Transform bedtime stories into reading games! All you need is a good book that your child loves, and a little bit of inspiration.