Jack the Wombat
My Favourite Toddler Activities
Help your child to make their mark with these wonderful activities that help develop literacy skills, problem solving, self-confidence, creativity, and more.
This Rainbow Sensory Writing Tray is a fun and colourful way for practising letter formation, learning sight words, and drawing pictures. So simple to create and very exciting to use as a literacy learning tool.
I-Spy bottles are a simple and fun way to give children sensory experiences as well as practise beginning concepts. This super simple ABC I-Spy is great for helping children practise their letter recognition.
Here’s a creative and eco-friendly activity perfect for little ones. Instead of throwing away those cardboard toilet tubes, reuse them to make colourful binoculars. These are fantastic for initiating pretend play.
This Letter Hunt is a great way to build your child’s growing literacy skills. It is lots of sensory fun too. The best part of this activity is it’s versatility i.e. you can spell out sight words, learn numbers or shapes, and more.
Who knew recycling could be so much fun. This activity, made from contact paper and recycled bits and bobs, explores creativity, builds cognitive and literacy skills, provides sensory play, and aids in teaching maths.
Mastering scissors doesn’t always come naturally to kids. A little practise goes a long way. This activity provides printable cutting sheets as well as ways to teach kids how to use scissors and develop cutting skills.
Tracking as you read is an important scaffold for developing literacy skills. Use these fun tracking pointers as a way for children to follow along with the text before they start tracking only using their eyes.
Adorable and sustainable. This alphabet monster is made with recycled bottle tops. This versatile activitiy will provide hours of fun for your child, while helping them to learn their alphabet, numbers, and so much more.
This word building activity travel kit is perfect for toddlers and preschoolers for those long car rides and you can customise it with sight words, colour words, word families, or whatever your child is currently learning.
Who knew a hole punch could be so fun. Build fine motor skills and hand-eye coordination with these fantastic leaf weaving and nature ‘beading’ activities. It is also a great way to get your child interested in nature.