• Academics

    Program Language

    The development of language skills in young children, or how we communicate with others, is a three-step process. First, children must hear the words repeatedly and become familiar with these particular sounds. Second, they must make an association between the familiar words and what these words represent. Finally, once they are able to recognize the sounds and the people or objects those sounds represent, children can begin to experiment with trying to say those same words.

    Logical/Mathematical (Analytical intelligence)

    Logical-Mathematical Intelligence may be defined as the ability to appreciate and calculate the effect of actions upon objects or ideas and the relationships among them. To apply inductive and deductive reasoning skills, to provide solutions and to overcome complex mathematical and logical challenges as well as solving critical and creative problems.

    Naturalistic Intelligence

    Naturalist intelligence can be developed in childhood or later in life. All it takes is an initial attraction to nature to pursue the interest further. Specific activities that may pique this interest are joining the Boy or Girl Scouts, camping or hiking trips, reading or watching National Geographic shows, and taking museum, park, or zoo trips.

    Bodily Kinesthetic (Gross Motors skills, Fine Motor Skills & Muscular intelligence)

    Bodily-kinesthetic intelligence is about thinking in movements and includes the ability to use movements for either self-expression or precision to achieve a goal. It is crucial for surgeons, athletes, mimes, choreographers, and directors.

    This type of intelligence helps you retain information when it is associated with an activity, such as dance, acting, and sports. Relating what you are trying to learn to one of these activities will help you retain information and gain understanding.

    Inter personal (Social)

    Social development includes social interactive skills with children and adults, social understanding and empathy, friendships, play and leisure skills, personal and social independence and socially appropriate behaviour. Each of these areas of development is discussed, drawing on the available research literature. Social understanding, empathy and social interactive skills are strengths for children and adults with Down syndrome, which can be built on throughout life to enhance their social inclusion and quality of life.


    Most young school-age children are intrigued by kids’ singalong songs that involve counting, spelling, or remembering a sequence of events. School-age children begin expressing their likes and dislikes of different types of music. They may express an interest in music education, 


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