Class Schedule

Sample Daily Schedule


8:30-9:00  Free Play
9:00-9:15 Circle (Sharing) Time
9:15-10:00 Themed Art Project/ Fine Motor Development/Etiquette
10:00-10:15 Snack Time
10:15-10:45 Yoga/Outdoor Play/Reading Adventure
10:45-11:30 Dance/Computer/Music/Piano
11:30-12:00 Math & Movement/Science & Exploration/Phonics
12:00-12:30 Lunch Time
12:30-1:30 Nap Time
1:30-2:15 Dismissal (nap time cont. for aftercare students)
2:15-2:30 Snack time
2:30-3:00 Story time/Dance/Outdoor Play


  • KARATE (AGE 3 & 4)
  • PIANO (AGE 3 & 4)

Early Education Curriculum

We structure our early childhood education curriculum around five key areas of development to ensure the growth of the whole child.

Self Help skills
Manage bathroom needs without assistance 
Can button and zip own clothes 
Tie shoes (or learning to) 
Can wash and dry own hands

Gross Motor Skills 
Can hop, jump, and skip 
Can stand/hop on one foot 
Can throw and catch a big ball 
Can kick a big ball 
Has a dominant hand and foot 
Can climb stairs with alternating feet

Fine Motor Skills 
Can use eating utensils without assistance 
Can cut with safety scissors 
Can hold and use a pencil 
Can trace a line 
Can draw a circle, a cross, and a square 
Can draw a person with 5 body parts

Expressive and Receptive Language 
Speaks in complete sentences 
Speech is understandable to adults 
Can follow two step directions 
Understand relational vocabulary (over/under, up/down, first/last, before/after) 
Responds to basic requests

Can match two like pictures in a set of five pictures 
Classifies objects by shape, color, and size 
Recognizes and can repeat a simple patterning sequence 
Can put three story pictures in the proper order. 
Understands basic concepts of time (morning, afternoon, night time) 
Can count to 10  
Can identify and count groups of objects (up to 5) 
Can retell a simple story 
Can put together a simple 4 piece puzzle 
Can identify five (5) colors 
Can identify simple shapes (circle, square, triangle) 
Recognizes own name in print 
Can identify letters in own name 
Recognizes some letters 
Knows some letter sounds 
Understands that letters form words and represent a story or ideas 
Knows how to “read” a book (right side up, print is left to right)

The social and emotional development of your child plays an important role in his readiness for kindergarten. Your child should be able to play with peers, take turns, and wait for short periods to get his needs met. It is natural for your child to feel some fear or worry about leaving home without you, but your child should be able to remain in the care of another adult without excessive stress or worry about home. Your child should also be able to sustain attention for 15 minutes and be able to sit for 15 to 20 minutes.