Benefits for Preschoolers

Benefits for Preschooler Come

from Educational Gymnastics

Benefits for preschoolers by participating in educational gymnastics will provide significant benefits for both body and brain power.

During the early learning years, when a child’s brain is like a sponge, the brain almost effortlessly is absorbing and storing information and experiences. All this information storing recruits the neural system’s routes called neurons. The richer the matrix of neurons and the accompanying synapses can become while a child is under six years old, the richer their brain cell cultivation.

Make times for play, everyday for your youngsters. Stop their sitting-down times and plug in high energy activities that get their heart rates up and the muscles flexing. Oxygen is essential for both brain cell and muscle fibers to develop.

These are the BENEFITS for PRESCHOOLERS and

Important SKILL DEVELOPMENT AREAS

  1. Body Awareness
  2. Balance
  3. Locomotion
  4. Gross & Fine Motor Skills
  5. Coordination
  6. Spatial Relationships
  7. Rhythm & Timing
  8. Strength
  9. Flexibility
  10. Safety Rules & Etiquette in Play

These objectives are build an the educational gymnastics curriculum that our Programs  develop. Our Training Products: the 6 Movement and Sports Training Manuals and the Training Products: Footskills Practice Mat and Sportsfloors I & II.

  • Movement skills and patterns are gained and stored.
  • Fun and challenges are stimulating.
  • Gain experiences in movement.
  • Learn to move with more specific control and efficiency.
  • Refine and master basic locomotor skills.
  • Form a foundation for physical skills activity for a lifetime through strength and muscle tone drills.
  • Teach body awareness.
  • Gain knowledge of what body part aids their performances.
  • Develop good balance skills, both static and dynamic.
  • Perform basic techniques of rolling, jumping and landing.
  • Try new hand apparatus in rhythmic ways: ribbons, hoops, ropes, balls.
  • Strengthening and aerobic conditioning are trained regularly.
  • Coordinations: eye-hand and eye-foot are explored.
  • Concepts of laterality and sense of right and left are covered.
  • Brain functions: crossing the midline and brain-body integration are recruited as possible.

The importance of daily active play and the opportunity to try movement skills and explore: difference ways to move…should be a part of every child’s life.

The increases in:

  • Children being limited on their out-of-doors play times
  • The fear of abduction while children play
  • Participation in organized activities and sport training:  too early
  • Classes [paid guidance] that take the role of developing abilities from the parenting role
  • Diversions of engagement by screens: hand-held devices, media distractions.

About Diane Massad