Our Nursery Programs comprises of Four programs Toddler One, Two, Three and Preschool. Below is an overview of what each of our programs offer.

Toddler One

Child in Bear onsie

Children from birth to age three are in the most critical period for language development.  It is during the period of 18 months until 2 years old, we find children become active explorers and need many small and gross motor activities, as well as opportunities to problem solve.  This is a prime age for building connections within the brain in the areas of language, cognitive skills, social emotional development and physical development.

It is during this time they gain an awareness of self and respond to situations using emotions such as laughter, excitement, and sadness.  They begin to interact socially with others, and sing songs that have one-syllable rhyming words or repetitive words.

They begin to become aware of the world around them, using all five senses to explore and discover new things.

Toddler Two & Toddler Three

Kids Eating

For children between the ages of 2 years to 3 years of age.  Two/Three year olds are full of energy and begin to exert their independence.  They are beginning to discover their independence and demonstrate a curiosity about their surroundings and other people.  At this age, children begin to be more social and interact with other children, engaging in small groups and large group activities more.

They enjoy freedom to explore on their own, while actively participating in teacher guided lessons.

This is a fun age because they begin to gain a sense of their self in relationship to others, and actively seek out activities that are challenging.  Two year olds are learning how to get along with others and take pride in their accomplishments, by three they are ready to be challenged with more academic activities.



Child With Balloon

For children ages 3 years through 4 years.  This is a special time in the life of young children.

During this period, they begin to trust others outside the family.  They gain independence and self-control, and learn to take initiative and assert themselves in socially acceptable ways.  At the same time, they become keen observers of the world around them and find out happens when they interact with other people and handle and maneuver objects and materials.

Their language surpasses the limited vocabulary and sentence structure of toddlers.  They actively seek out challenging activities and demonstrate an interest to know more.  Children of this age are often referred to as in “transition.”  They want to like their older children on 4 or 5, but they are still learning how to express themselves in words and ideas.  They begin to think logically, and exert their independence in acceptable ways.