I always enjoy looking through the activities and printables linked up to our After School Linky. The internet is saturated with toddler and preschool learning activities, but there simply aren’t a ton of link-ups for school-aged kids.
Today, I’d like to feature some of the fun activities from last week’s link up. Be sure to stop by and visit, download freebies, or leave a comment. 🙂
I simply love this Multiplication Grid Game from Boy Mama Teacher Mama. What a super fun way way to practice multiplication. Be sure to download the freebie, too!
This Valentine’s Scavenger Hunt from Hands On: As We Grow is a brilliant way to get kids reading for a fun and authentic purpose! Kids love scavenger hunts and I love all the sweet messages from Jamie to her kids.
Spelling words can be kind of boring. I’m a huge advocate of hands-on learning. Dabbling Momma shares a wonderful DIY Build-a-Word Game that would definitely be a hit at our house!
Learning about microbes? Make it fun with this free printable Microbes Memory Matching game from Relentlessly Fun, Deceptively Educational.
It’s your turn to link up! We would love to have you link up your School-Age Post (Ages 5 and up) about your learning week after school time including Crafts,Activities, Playtime and Adventures that you are doing to enrich your children’s lives after their day at school, homeschool, or on the weekend!The Educators’ Spin On It Planet Smarty Pants Boy Mama Teacher Mama Mama Smiles Relentlessly Fun, Deceptively Educational The Measured Mom This Reading Mama
When linking up, please take a moment to comment on at least one post linked up before yours and grab our after school button to include a link on your post or site! By linking up you’re giving permission for us to share on our After School Pinterest Board or Feature on our After School Party next week! Don’t forget to follow along and join our After School Enrichment Community.
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Amy Saunders says
Hey! I should really give you a round of applause for showing us that our toddlers would be able to absorb more knowledge if we use interactive games to teach them about such matters. My cousin has a four-year-old son and she wonders what else can she do to help him learn some basic reading skills before she sends him to a kindergarten next year. I’ll pass this article to her so eventually she could find the right place for him.