This wonderfully illustrated 48-piece circular cardboard floor puzzle features twelve children from around the world dressed in traditional ethnic clothing.
It introduces children to various cultures, and helps them notice differences and similarities.
Unique multi-cultural puzzle measures 32" across.
This box provides an infant with experiences of object permanence. This material develops hand-eye coordination and indirectly allows the child to experience object permanence. It practices precise hand movements while sending information to the brain as well as develops hand, wrist and finger control - also known as "refined hand movements". With repeated use, the child learns how it feels to succeed when he has achieved a goal on his own.
Encourage children to create forms and imaginary figures. Children will have fun assembling and reassembling the nuts and bolts transforming them into various mixes and matches. Dimensions: 3.15 x 3.15 x 4.72 in Ages: 2+
Our large wooden Ball Tracker has been used in Montessori Toddler Classrooms around the world for many years. The ball moves slowly so children can follow, or "track" it with their eyes. Tracking movements of the eyes are very important for later reading and writing.
Children also learn to distinguish between objects that can roll and objects that can not.
76cm x 64cm x 7cm
Our stunning Giant Toddler Gear is made out of premium Baltic Birch Plywood.
Children use gears to learn that small movements can have a big effect in a large environment.
The panel of our Giant Toddler Gear measures 41" in length and 17" in height.
The diameter of the big gear is 23" and the diameter of the small gear is 16".
Mount it on a wall close to the floor.
For 12-36 months old toddlers.
Our Toddler Staircase is made of pine wood. It measures 53" length, 19" witdh, 31" height from floor to the top of railing.
Ideal for 10-18 months
"It is important to realize that children must first gain an awareness of the movements before they can begin to reproduce them. When the formula is clear, the child will continue his efforts to perfect the movement and, if the environment permits it, will continue until the idea the child has in his mind, is a very great joy for the child." -Silvana Montanaro