Curriculum

KGK's Curriculum and Methodology

 

KGK offers the best care and early learning for infants, toddlers, preschoolers and school going children. We provide convenient programs for parents who are seeking the highest quality of care and attention for their children.

Our curriculum aims to develop the whole child, primarily focusing on children’s physical, intellectual, emotional and social development. The unique feature of our syllabus is that, it is innovative, thematic and skill based. It is a combination of integrated concepts that provides hands on (Montessori Method) and exploratory (Rudolf Steiner Method) which makes learning fun and enjoyable.

KGK Curriculum includes the following :

Our Discovery chart gives you a glimpse into our detailed thought processes to develop the various areas around which a child needs to be given stimuli and the right environment for growth. 

flow chart

Cognitive: A positive, supportive learning environment for the toddlers - one that optimizes brain growth and all areas of development. Matches colors, names body parts, matches shapes, Understands directions up, down, bottom, top, hard, soft.., matches letters and alphabets and so on.

Physical : The brain gradually gains better control and coordination over fine movements such as, manipulating puzzle pieces, using a spoon and fork, buttoning or zipping, as well as gross movements such as, jumping, skipping, hopping, and climbing.

Language: Children at this age start making connections between words and formulate complete sentences. They repeat the sentences/phrases they hear to better register in their minds. They understand the concept of time, carry out a series of two unrelated commands, carry on a conversation, use classification names, answers "how" questions, and speak about their immediate experience.

Social- Emotional: Self-interest is bred with continued development of a toddlers' emotions, such as anger and frustration - which exhibits itself in the form of rage and defiance. Toddlers begin to feel shame along with wariness, or anxiety, and continue to develop emotions of fear, pleasure, pride, and joy. It is not unusual for them to express anger and frustration by hitting, kicking, shoving, or biting. Learning to recognize these emotions, connecting them to their behavior, and gaining control over that behavior is an ongoing process.

Sensoral : The sensory experience of hearing music provides input to the developing brain.