Shop

Download our Curriculum Catalog for an overview on each unit. Each Unit is for individual use only, per copyright restrictions. Click on the Get Started tab to quickly access the 'Build Your Own Curriculum' packages.

|Shop|
  • Winter

    $12.00
    Frosty noses….. Snowflakes falling softly….. Hot chocolate and marshmallows ….. Winter is a season that can be filled with joy as it heralds many fun outdoor activities – as long as we are dressed for the weather! Hats, mittens, boots and warm coats are a must! Through active outdoor play, children are able to use their large muscles when exploring all of the changes they see in the environment. They are also able to use a lot of energy and exercise those large muscles! Then come inside and warm up inside with a mug of hot chocolate or apple cider. Through these hands-on activities, children are able to explore winter when they: • Use real mittens to create a special mitten painting • Create words out of snowflake letters • Play a game to understand how animals hibernate, migrate or adapt Every year, we go through many seasons. Helping children to understand what happens in each season helps them to find the ‘joy of the season’!
  • Open and closed ….. Awake and asleep ….. Tall and short …… All of us experience ‘opposites’ many times every day. The ‘The Opposite Zoo’ provides many opposite pairs that help children expand their knowledge of the world, and their vocabulary. Every day we use our senses to see, hear, touch and taste differences in things in our world.  One key literacy skill that is developed through this book is the ability to make the distinctions of features that result in the understanding of ‘opposite’ concepts. This is an important school readiness task. There are a lot of fun, learning activities that can be developed based on this book.  Through hands-on activities, children:
    • Make bead necklaces with patterns of big and small beads
    • Move their bodies to various ‘opposite pairs’ such as fast and slow
    • Create distinct art work with black on white and white on black materials
    • Use their taste buds to compare different opposite tastes
    Children that use the vocabulary of ‘opposite pairs’ are much better at defining and explaining things they see or experience in their world.
  • Starry nights and the smell of a campfire
  • Polar Animals

    $12.00
    Find out about polar bears and penguins
  • Hats

    $12.00
    Fancy Easter hats…..    The hat grandpa wore ….. A hat to keep out the rain…… Most adults and children have some special experiences or memories with hats. Hats are a universal item – they can be found in all cultures, and in all countries. Hats are used in all seasons, and for many special occasions. How hats are used can encourage a very interesting conversation that helps children build vocabulary words. Lots of childrens’ books have been written about hats. Hats can be used to teach math, develop fine and gross motor skills, and used in creative activities. And, hats can just be fun! Children explore hats through these hands-on activities: ·       Help celebrate the birthday of Dr. Seuss (March 2) ·       Use hats to start learning about mathematical sets and equations ·       Examine the different types of hats worn for particular jobs ·       Develop fine motor skills through making a patchwork hat Hats provide a fun and engaging material for learning activities. The more children are engaged in the learning experience, the more knowledge is retained and skills are developed. Hip hip hooray for hats!
  • Doors that open magically ….. Riding in the cart, up and down the aisles ….. And an entire row of candy! …… Children are amazed with the many things that are part of a grocery shopping trip. The grocery store is a cornerstone of many neighborhoods and communities. Grocery stores provide food from a wide variety of sources that encourage children to learn more about their world. Visiting a grocery store provides learning opportunities that support social skill development, helps children understand the work and support of people in their community, and provides real-life learning in social systems understanding (how we get food from ‘farm to table’). Learning about the grocery store provides children real-life knowledge that will be useful throughout their lives. Through hands-on activities, children: • Practice writing skills making a grocery list • Fill a paper bag counting grid with grocery items • Use tempera paint to create their own grocery ad • Make a grocery cart out of a cardboard box for fun races Children love to visit the grocery store. Providing trips to local businesses and places of interest help children develop important social skills and increase their vocabulary about the world around them.
  • FURRY FRIENDS

    $12.00
    Puppies, and Kittens, and Bears... Oh My!
  • Pumpkins

    $12.00
      Pumpkins are fun to grow, interesting to explore, work well in art projects, and very healthy to eat.  What more do we need?
  • Making resolutions… Counting down the ‘ball’ drop… Seeing fireworks… These are common things many of us do to ring in the New Year.   Young children are just starting to understand how our world measures ‘time’. Part of that understanding includes knowledge of days, weeks and years. This Unit explores the start of a ‘new year’. Through hands-on activities, children will:
    • Begin to understand how a calendar helps track a year
    • Experience some traditional activities around the world for ‘ringing in’ the New Year
    • Practice counting skills with a bubble wrap blast countdown
  • ‘Firefighter Frank’ Unit of Study Highlights Book by Monica Wellington Hat, coat and boots ….. Ladders and hoses ….. Lights and sirens …… These are all things that most of us can relate to the brave men and women who fight our fires. Firefighter Frank helps children to understand the work of a firefighter, AND the importance of good fire safety practices. Although October is generally thought of as ‘Fire Safety’ month, learning about fire safety and developing strategies to be safe is something that needs to be addressed all year long. Children are learning through everything they do and experience. Through hands-on activities, children: • Draw a picture of themselves as a firefighter • Create a fire truck from basic shapes • Develop large motor skills and coordination by climbing up and down steps, stairs, and ladders • Plan out a nutritious lunch The Fire Safety Unit of Study, available at http://earlylearningsuccess.net/product/fire-safety-unit-of-study/is a great companion Unit!
  • Package A

    $49.00
    6 Units of Study Save $23 Click on a Unit of Study to add it to your package. Click on any of the items in your package to remove it. Download our  Current Catalogue to see an overview of our available Units.
  • The field of early childhood education and care has changed dramatically over the last few decades. In today’s world, standards for children based on developmental domains are the foundation for quality early childhood education and care.  These early learning standards have a foundation in child development milestones and define what a child knows or can do at specific ages or stages.  Most states either have a set of early learning standards or are in the process of developing them.  This curriculum will help you implement purposeful and intentional programming.