Our philosophy is governed by the following 5 key components: Safe, Clean, Organized, Professional, and Educational.

Our goal is to provide a complete nurturing environment for the growth and development of the child: socially, emotionally, physically, and intellectually. Our approach to learning is based on the proven concept that children learn through hands-on discovery with a variety of materials. This interaction allows children to learn social skills, test their own abilities, develop confidence and try new ideas.

Our belief is that our innovative Learning Centre is the best facilities where a child will gain their early social development and educational skills which will lead them to have the very best head start in life.
“It is true we cannot make a genius, we can only give to teach child the chance to fulfill his potential possibilities” – Maria Montessori



Using a multisensory teaching technique means helping a child to learn through more than one sense. Most teaching techniques are done using either sight or hearing (visual or auditory). The child’s sight is used in reading information, looking at text, pictures or reading information based from the board. The hearing sense is used to listen to what the teacher says. The child’s vision may be affected by difficulties with tracking or visual processing. Sometimes the child’s auditory processing may be weak. The solution for these difficulties is to involve the use of more of the child’s senses, especially the use of touch (tactile) and movement (kinetic). This helps the child’s brain to develop tactile and kinetic memories to hang on to, as well as the auditory and visual ones.

Research shows that varying teaching strategies to address all sensory preferences increases learning, regardless of the individual student’s primary preference (Thomas, Cox, & Kojima, 2000).

Multisensory teaching techniques and strategies stimulate learning by engaging students on multiple levels. They encourage students to use some or all their senses to:

  • Gather information about a task
  • Link information to ideas they already know and understand
  • Perceive the logic involved in solving problems
  • Learn problem solving tasks
  • Tap into nonverbal reasoning skills
  • Understand relationships between concepts
  • Store information and store it for later recall

Multisensory techniques enable students to use their personal areas of strength to help them learn. They can range from simple to complex, depending on the needs of the student and the task at hand.

Learning Style Some researchers theorize that many students have an area of sensory learning strength, sometimes called a learning style. These researchers suggests that when students are taught using techniques consistent with their learning styles, they learn more easily, faster and can retain and apply concepts more readily to future learning. Most students, with a difficulty or not, enjoy the variety that multisensory techniques can offer.


Kinesthetic Style: Learning through doing

Multi sensory methods using body movements are called kinesthetic methods. These involve fine and gross motor movements.

  • Games involving jumping rope, clapping or other movements paired with activities while counting and singing songs related to concepts.
  • Any large movement activity for students involving dancing, bean bag tossing or other activities involving concepts, rhythmic recall and academic competition such as quizzes, flash card races and other learning games.

Tactual Style: Learning through sensations and feelings

Multi sensory techniques that involve using the sense of touch are called tactile methods. Tactile methods include strategies such as:

  • Sand trays, raised line paper, textured objects, finger paints and puzzles to improve fine motor skills
  • Modeling materials such as clay and sculpting materials
  • Using small materials called manipulative to represent number values to teach math skills

Auditory Style: Learning through hearing and speaking
Multi sensory techniques that involve using the sense of hearing are called auditory methods.

Auditory methods include strategies such as:

  • Books on tape, peer assisted reading, paired reading and computerized text readers
  • Video or film with accompanying audio
  • Music, song, instruments, speaking, rhymes, chants and language games

Visual Style: Learning through seeing: Multi sensory techniques that involve using sense of seeing are called visual methods.
To stimulate visual reasoning and learning

  • Text and/or pictures on paper, posters, models, projection screens, computers or flash cards
  • Use of color for highlighting, organizing information or imagery
  • Graphic organizers, outlining passages
  • Student created art, images, text, pictures and video
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