Fifteen Fun Phonemic Awareness Activities and Games For Kids (2023)

Phonemic awareness games may help your child read fluently. Research has shown that the quicker a child differentiates the sounds in a word, the faster they understand. According to the National Reading Panel report on Teaching Children to Read, teaching kids phonemic awareness significantly improved their reading in various age groups and grades.

What is Phonemic Awareness?

Although phonemic awareness affects the reading ability of a child, it isn’t taught with the written word. It’s about listening to the spoken word and being able to identify and manipulate the sounds in a word. Phonemic awareness breaks a single word into sounds. The child recognizes the beginning sound of the word and the individual sounds in the word. The child can then also manipulate the sounds to form a word by blending the sounds.

If written words are used together with a phonemic awarenessactivity, it may confuse the child. For example, the word off has two phonemesbut is spelled with three letters.

Phonics, however, focuses on the sounds of the written wordsand the spelling thereof. Phonemic awareness is one aspect of phonological awareness. Where phonemicawareness focuses on the sound of wordsegments, phonological awareness concentrates on the complete words. Wordsstrung together to create sentences.

Below is a list of phonemic awareness games for pre-k, kindergarten/1stgraders that focus on the three mainaspects of phonemic awareness: listening, rhyming, and segmentation. We’veadded some games that include physical activity for the restless ones.

Listening Phonemic Awareness Games

Although listening is an essential part of phonemicawareness, often young kids don’t know how. Teachers and parents shouldn’tassume the child knows how to listen; they need to be taught how to listen carefullyto the sounds of a word.

1. Who Can Spot The Sound?

Equipment Needed: Nothing!

Game Rules and Descriptions:

A relaxing game for after lunch or when the class needs somequiet time.

All the kids lie on the floor without making a sound. Theylisten to the sounds around them and try to identify what they are hearing. Isit door closing, a teacher’s voice, a kid yawning?

They aren’t allowed to use their eyes, only their ears. Talkabout the sounds they hear. Be dramatic and overemphasize to add a fun element to the activity.

2. Beginning Sounds Mail Sort and Song

Fifteen Fun Phonemic Awareness Activities and Games For Kids (1)

Equipment Needed:

  • Mailbag for each child (create one from a paperbag)
  • Copy of the song
  • A set of 10 Beginning Sound Mail Envelopes foreach child (cards that look like envelopes with pictures on each mail piece)

Game Rules and Description:

The object of the game is to find all the mail that has animage of an item that begins with the same sound the kids heard at the end ofthe song.

Give each child a mailbag and spread out the envelopes infront of each child.

Sing the song on the tune of “I’m a little Teapot” andinsert the letter sound.

Mail Delivery Song Lyrics (Lyric from GrowingBook by Book)

I deliver mail

Rain or shine.

If you put a stamp on, it will get there in time.

Can you help me sort my mail today?

Collect the ones that start with ____ (insert letter sound)

3. I’m Thinking of a Word

Equipment Needed: No extra equipment needed

Game Rules and Description:

The teacher sings a song with spelling out the soundsyllables of each word. For example, “I’m thinking of a word named /c/ /a/ /t/,/c/ /a/ /t/. What is my word?”

The kids respond by sing back, “Is that word that you’rethinking called cat?

4. ‘Moo-Moo,’Where Are You?

Equipment Needed: No equipment needed

Game Rules and Description:

The game teaches children to listen for a sound, to listen for the sounds in words, and where it iscoming from.

The object of the game is to identify the animal sound andthe direction it came from. The kids sitin a circle with the child who is ‘it’ lying with closed eyes in the middle ofthe circle. Another child moves to a place in the room and pretends to be acow. ‘It’ needs to identify the animal sound and where it is coming from. They point in the direction they hear themooing coming from.

If ‘it’ identifies the sound and points in the right direction,they go next in making a different animal sound from somewhere in the room.

5. Block Challenge

Equipment Needed: 3-4 One-inch cubes of each color. Four orfive different colored cubes.

Game Rules and Descriptions:

The object is to identifythe different sounds by using coloredblocks. The child chooses a block foreach sound they hear. If the noise is repeated, they pick two blocks of the same color. For two different sounds, they will select two blocks one each of a different color. Increase the difficultylevel for more advanced play.

Rhyming Phonemic Awareness Games

Rhyming teaches children that sounds form patterns and havemeanings. Most kids understand the concept of rhyme or learn very quickly howto rhyme.

6. Rhyming Books, Poems, and Songs

Equipment Needed: rhyming book, poem or songs

Game Rules and Description

The goal is to familiarize kids with the rhyme concept. Themore rhyme books, poems, and songs you read to the kids, the better theirunderstanding of rhyming.

Be silly. Have fun. Rhyming, books, poems, and songs are funways to introduce rhyming to young kids. Exaggerate the rhymes to make themaware of the verse. The more fun youhave, the more fun they will have, and the quicker they will grasp the rhymeconcept.

7. Rhyming Bingo

Fifteen Fun Phonemic Awareness Activities and Games For Kids (2)

Equipment Needed:

  • A bingo board for each child. (Download free printable sheets here or create your own. The set contains 8 different Bingo boards.)
  • Counters – Use buttons, candy, counting cubes, or crackers.

Game Rules and Description:

Each kid receives a Bingo board and a handful of counters. Startwith each child placing a piece on thefree spot in the middle of the bingo board.

The game rules are the same as those of Bingo; you need five in a row or column to win.

When you call out a word, the child searches for a picture ontheir board that rhymes with the word called. If they find one, they place acounter on it. For example, if you called ‘mat’ and there is a ‘cat’ picture ontheir board, they must identify it and place a counter on the cat picture.

Obviously, winners can eat their counters on the bingo rowor column.

8. In My Box

Equipment Needed:

  • A small box
  • Cards with pictures of familiar rhyming words, e.g., cat/mat, box/socks, bear/chair.
  • Have enough pictures so that everyone has a turn.

Game Rules and Description:

The game is for kids who are familiar with the concept ofrhyme. The object of the game is for children to take turns in coming up withrhyming words.

The kids sit in a circle. For an easy start, choose a child that is good at rhyming. Choose acard. If the card contains the picture ofa bear, for example, say, “In my box, there is a bear.”

The kid you chose needs to come up with a word that rhymeswith bear – like chair or pear and say, “In my box, there is a chair,” for example. If the kid came up with arhyming word, pass the box to them to choose the next card.

9. Making A Rhyme

Equipment Needed: None required.

Game Rules and Description:

The object of this phonemic awareness activity is to rhymesounds. The focus is not on the words but on creating sounds that rhyme. Therefore,making up silly sounds that aren’t actualwords, are allowed; it’s part of the fun.

Create new rhymes that the kids can fill in. Then give thema turn to make up their rhymes. Forexample,

  • A hat on a…mat (or cat, bat, zat)
  • A tree with a …key (or sea, knee, bee, me)
  • A bug in a …mug (or hug or slug)
  • A picture of a…fixture (or mixture, nicture)

A variation to the game is to sing the rhymes a familiarsong like Farmer in the Dell.

10. RhymeMemory Game

Equipment Needed: rhyming memory cards (Create your own ordownload printable memory cards here)

Game Rules and Description:

Rhyme Memory is a variation of the classic Memory Game.Before you start the game, go through all the cards with the kids. Make surethey know what word fits with each card. For example, a bee is a bee, not a bug.

Place the cards face down in a grid. Start with a few cards for younger children and make the grid more complex for older children. The childturns over two cards and names the pictures they see. They must tell you if thetwo words rhyme or not. If the two words rhyme they remove the two cards; ifnot they turn over the cards and it isthe next child’s turn.

Segmentation Phonemic Awareness Games

Segmentation activities teachchildren that words are made up of smaller parts according to their sounds. Italso shows them how to group sounds toform words. Where listening teaches children to hear and identify words,segmentation teaches them to understand theindividual sounds the words consist of.

11. BippityBoppity Bumble Bee

Equipment Needed: Stuffed or printable bumble bee for kidsto hold.

Game Rules and Description:

The game teaches segmentation by using the names of thechildren. To familiarize the children with the individual sound syllables, theyclap out the names focusing on each syllable in the name.

The teacher walks around the circle and points to a childwith the Bumble Bee toy or gives the Bumblebeefor the child to hold, saying, “Bippity, Boppity, Bumble Bee, will you say yourname for me?”

The child responds with their name. Then the class says hername out loud while clapping once for each syllable in the name. Next,the teacher tells them to whisper and soft-clap the syllables in the name.

Lastly the teacher thanks the child, “Bippity, boppity, bumble bee, thank you for saying yourname for me.” Repeat the process with each of the kids sitting in the circle.

Variation to the game is having the kids take on the role ofthe bumblebee instead of the teacher.

12. OldMacDonald

Equipment Needed: Kids should be familiar with the OldMacDonald song.

Game Rules and Description:

The game teaches children tomerge segmentations to form a word mentally.

Tell the kids they are going to learn a different version ofthe Old MacDonald song. Warn them it is a silly version.

Start singing, “Old MacDonald had a farm, e-i-e-i-o.And on the farm, he had a /_/_/.” Here the teacher introduces a differentanimal singing the word segments, e.g.,/ti/and/ger/. The kids immediately pick up the silly version and the introduction of adifferent animal. Without realizing it,they merge the segments and form the word of the animal—tiger.

Next show them a picture of the animal confirming that theyfigured out the correct animal.

13. FallingSnowflake Segmentation Activity

Fifteen Fun Phonemic Awareness Activities and Games For Kids (3)

Equipment Needed:

  • Large foam or paper snowflakes for group activity
  • Snowflake manipulative for example, snowflake sequins, foam snowflakes, white pompoms, or cotton balls
  • Falling Snowflake Segmentation Mats (Download free printable snowflake mats here)

Game Rules and Description

Develop and strengthen their motor skills with this phonemicawareness activity.

Use large snowflakes the kids can drop to the floor to helpdevelop gross motor skills. Demonstrate to the kids how the game works and thenlet them do it as a group. Say a word and drop a snowflake for each sound inthe word. Start with two or three phoneme words.

When they are comfortable playing in a group, help themstrengthen their fine motor skill withthe second part of the phonemic awareness activity. Kids can play individuallyor in small groups of two to three. Give each group or kid snowflakemanipulatives and a snowflake mat.

The goal is for the kids to pull the snowflakes in the sky(top of the mat) down to earth (bottom of the mat)—onesnowflake for each sound in a word. They start from left and move to the right.Not all the snowflakes will be used each time. Then they move the snowflakes back into the sky for thenext word.

14. Head,Shoulders, Knees, and Toes

Equipment Needed: None

Game Rules and Descriptions:

A fun phonemic awareness activity that practicessegmentation while being physicallyactive.

Give the kid a word that contains a maximum of four phonemes. Thechildren must stand and touch first the head, then the shoulder, knees, and toes as they say each segment sound of theword. For example, for the word sit, they will touch their head for s, theirshoulders for I and their knees for t.

15. Turtle Talk

Fifteen Fun Phonemic Awareness Activities and Games For Kids (4)

Equipment Needed:

  • Word list
  • Game cards

Game Rules and Description:

Turtle Talk is a phonemic awareness activity that teacheslistening skills and segmentation. The idea of the game is to help the childmerge sounds to form a word and then to break the words up into soundsegments.

Tommy (or Tammy), the Turtle, takes the lead. Remind thechildren that turtles talk just as slow as they move. Tommy Turtle doesn’t saythe whole word at once but speaks onesound at a time. To understand what he is saying, the children must listencarefully and then merge the sounds to form the word.

Use the word list and say one word at a time with a pausebetween each phoneme.

Use the counting cards for the next part of the game. Afterthe kids formed the words, do the opposite. They must break the words up intosound segments and count the number of segmentswith the counting cards.


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Retha Groenewald is a professional writer working for FractusLearning. When not working with Fractus, she is web copywriter for the Christian market. Her writing is featured at Christian Web Copywriter and at Writing That Breathes Life.


What are some phonemic awareness activities? ›

10 Phonemic Awareness Activities
  • Sing songs and nursery rhymes. Rhymes help children understand that sounds in our language have meaning and follow certain patterns. ...
  • Encourage listening. ...
  • Speak slowly and use repetition. ...
  • Create word cards. ...
  • Create a print rich environment. ...
  • Play “I Spy the Sound” ...
  • Word games. ...
  • Write together.

What is the best practice for teaching phonemic awareness activities? ›

Play with Rhymes

Rhyming is a helpful first step toward phonemic awareness. When children play with rhymes, they listen to the sounds within words and identify word parts. For example, the /at/ sound in the word mat is the same /at/ sound in cat, rat, sat, and splat.

Which is the most difficult phonemic awareness activity for children? ›

The most challenging phonological awareness skills are at the bottom: deleting, adding, and substituting phonemes. Blending phonemes into words and segmenting words into phonemes contribute directly to learning to read and spell well.

What is a phonemic awareness activity for a first grade student? ›

Try these speech sound activities at home
  • Syllable shopping. While at the grocery store, have your child tell you the syllables in different food names. ...
  • Rhyme time. “I am thinking of an animal that rhymes with big. ...
  • Road trip rhymes. ...
  • Word families. ...
  • Silly tongue twisters. ...
  • Sound games. ...
  • One sound at a time. ...
  • Tongue ticklers.

What is an example of phonemic awareness in the classroom? ›

The teacher can encourage students to draw upon their phonemic awareness by asking comparison questions, and referring to the alphabet cards. For example: Does cow start with the same sound as car or moon, cow/car or cow/moon. Focus on final letter/sounds, for students who are confident with identifying initial sounds.

What is 5 phonemic awareness? ›

"Phonemic awareness refers to the ability to focus on, distinguish, separate, and manipulate phonemes within the pronunciation of words." "Speech sounds (phonemes) are the basic building blocks of words, the smallest units that make one word different from another.

What are two activities you might use to develop students phonological awareness? ›

Activity 1: Games to Play While Lined Up

Ask, “How many words?”, four! Repeat the sentence, or say a different sentence, as you go down the line of children. Rhyme game: Say a few words that rhyme, “cat, fat, bat”. Prompt children to join in the game.

What are the three main skills being developed by phonemic awareness activities? ›

The first three phonological awareness skills are words into syllables, rhyme awareness and production and alliteration. These skills begin to build an early learner's capacity to hear and identify the spoken word and parts of words as separate units of meaning.

How do teachers develop children's phonemic awareness? ›

One of the easiest ways to teach early phonemic awareness is to work with rhyming words. All of these exercises can be played as a game to make learning fun. Stop when your child shows signs of distress and pick it up again another day. You would be amazed at how much can be accomplished in a few minutes every day.

What are the two most important phonemic awareness strategies? ›

Oral blending and oral segmenting are the main aspects of phonemic awareness and are very important skills to develop when learning to read and spell.

What are the two most important phonemic awareness skills? ›

*Blending and segmenting are the two Phonemic Awareness skills that have the most impact on reading and spelling.

What is the easiest phonological awareness task? ›

The easiest level of phonological awareness is word play, or the syllable level. Remember, is the first time that students will focus on the sounds in a word versus the word meaning.

What daily activities do you do with children to teach phonemic awareness? ›

You can sing any song or nursery rhyme. Simply have your child clap with the different syllables. Make sure you encourage them to clap loudly and enthusiastically for a fun learning experience! This activity is great for helping your child with their syllable awareness as well as their segmentation skills.

What are some phonemic awareness goals for first grade IEP? ›

What Are Some General Goals for Phonemic Awareness for All Students?
  • Increase the number of sounds the student can identify in spoken words.
  • Increase the student's ability to manipulate individual sounds in spoken words.
  • Increase the student's awareness of rhyming words.
Aug 25, 2022

In which example do preschoolers demonstrate phonemic awareness? ›

Children who are phonemically aware can hear the word (b – a – t) said in three separate sounds and tell you it is bat. What is this? They can tell you all the sounds in the spoken word dog. They can tell you that if you take the last sound off cart, you would have car.

Which of the following is an example of a phonemic awareness task? ›

For example, segmenting the word pen into the sounds /p/ /e/ /n/ is an example of a phonemic awareness task.

What is phonemic awareness for kids? ›

Phonemic awareness is the ability to identify and manipulate individual sounds (phonemes) in spoken words. We know that a student's skill in phonological awareness is a good predictor of later reading success or difficulty.

What is an example of phonemic awareness and phonics? ›

If children know enough phonics to recognize the sounds each word represents, they will be able to use phonemic awareness to sound out unfamiliar words and learn them. For example, deciphering the sounds in C-A-T and saying those out loud is segmenting. Recognizing those sounds as “cat” is blending.

What are the 8 phonological awareness skills? ›

Phonological Awareness Skills

Phonological awareness can be taught at each level (i.e., word, syllable, onset and rime, and phoneme) and includes skills such as counting, categorizing, rhyming, blending, segmenting, and manipulating (adding, deleting, and substituting).

What are the 6 phonemic awareness skills? ›

These steps include recognizing the component parts of the known word (segmenting the word into its phonemes), isolating a specific phoneme, deleting that phoneme, adding the new phoneme, and blending the phonemes together to say the new word.

What is the most important phonemic awareness skill? ›

The most important thing is to lay the foundation for phonemic awareness to be developed through rhyme, words, syllables, and alliteration and initial sound work.

What activities can you use to introduce sounds to students? ›

Ten Fun Research-Based Phonics Activities to Teacher Letter-Sounds
  • Play the game “I Spy.” ...
  • Put letters on flashcards for a fun activity. ...
  • Play letter-sound Go Fish. ...
  • Make your own phonics Bingo game. ...
  • Make flashcards with a picture on one side and the letter the picture starts with (or ends with) on the other side.
Apr 26, 2022

What are kinesthetic activities for phonemic awareness? ›

Tapping/Clapping/ Drumming - Using some type or percussion, such as clapping hands, drums, rhythm sticks, maracas etc, the children learn to tap out each word in a sentence or within each word- each syllable, or then each phoneme. Teachers may vary the types of percussion for increased interest.

How do you teach phonemic awareness in Grade 2? ›

Have the child name items they see and practice counting the phonemes together. Sound "I Spy" with Blending: Play "I Spy" by saying each sound in a word and have the child blend the sounds together and name what you spy (e.g., I spy a /b/ /e/ /n/ / ch/). Make New Words with Deletion: Say a word to the child.

What is an example of a phonetic skill 3? ›

Phonetic Skill #3: When a vowel stands alone, it will be long. Examples: go, I, she. Phonetic Skill #4: When a word ends with a silent e, the first vowel will be long. Examples: hope, bake, tune.

What are phonemic awareness skills for kindergarten? ›

In kindergarten, phonological awareness focuses on rhyming words (words that sound the same at the end), alliteration (repeated beginning sounds), segmenting sentences (telling how many words in a sentence), syllables (chunking parts of words), and manipulating phonemes (adding, deleting, or substituting sounds in ...

Which strategy helps develop phonemic awareness? ›

Rhyme Generation is an instructional strategy that develops explicit phonemic awareness skills. During this activity, students are engaged in isolating, blending, and manipulating sounds on several levels. Students first identify the rhyme within an authentic context, such as a poem or song.

How do you build phonemic awareness for struggling readers? ›

Exposure to rhymes at an early age helps bring attention to the sounds words make and introduces awareness to phonemic awareness. Listening to nursery rhymes, rhyming books, songs, and poems are a great way to support this awareness.

What is best for all sounds first phonemic awareness program? ›

The Best for All Sounds First Curriculum is a 4-year sequence of daily phonemic awareness lessons, both basic and advanced, designed for use in pre-K through 2nd grade.

Which word has 4 phonemes? ›

  • Hey Diddle Diddle.
  • Humpty Dumpty.
  • Incy Wincy Spider.
  • Twinkle Twinkle Little Star.

What is the difference between phonics and phonemic awareness? ›

What is Phonics? While phonemic awareness is oral and auditory, phonics instruction is both visual and auditory. The focus of phonics instruction is letter-sound relationships.

What is phonetic skills 2 examples? ›

Phonetic Skill #2: When the vowel is followed by two consonants and nothing more, the vowel will be short. Examples: jump, last, mint. Phonetic Skill #3: When a vowel stands alone, it will be long.

What order should I teach phonemic awareness? ›

You might start with 2-sound words like "up" and "go," progress to 3-sound words, and eventually incorporate more challenging sounds like digraphs, blends, and diphthongs. Then we have segmenting. Phoneme segmenting is when we say a word (i.e. "flat") and students tell us the sounds (/f/ /l/ /a/ /t/).

What order should I teach phonemes? ›

Most phonics programmes start by teaching children to see a letter and then say the sound it represents. Children are often taught the letters S,A,T,P,I,N first, so that they can sound out a wide variety of words (e.g. sat, pin, pat).

Which 4 issues can cause a learner's phonological awareness to be weak? ›

Your child may have a language processing delay (weak phonological awareness) if he has difficulties such as:
  • Identifying rhyming words.
  • Perceiving the difference between similar sounds (for example, m and n)
  • Identifying the first sound in a word.
  • Remembering the sequence of sounds in a word.

How can I teach phonemic awareness at home? ›

Practice phonemic awareness in just a few minutes by slowly saying aloud a list of rhyming words. Somewhere in the list, add in a word that doesn't rhyme. For example, you might say the words "bear," "chair," "desk," "hair," "air." Have your child try to identify which word doesn't rhyme with the others.

What causes poor phonological awareness? ›

Phonological difficulties can be linked specifically to dyslexia. Dyslexia is a specific learning disability that is neurobiological in origin. It is characterized by difficulties with accurate and/or fluent word recognition and by poor spelling and decoding abilities.

What are the phonemic awareness tasks? ›

Phonemic awareness instruction typically spans two years, kindergarten and first grade. Oral activities in kindergarten focus on simple tasks such as rhyming, matching words with beginning sounds, and blending sounds into words.

What is a phonemic awareness activity for a first grade STUDENT? ›

Try these speech sound activities at home
  • Syllable shopping. While at the grocery store, have your child tell you the syllables in different food names. ...
  • Rhyme time. “I am thinking of an animal that rhymes with big. ...
  • Road trip rhymes. ...
  • Word families. ...
  • Silly tongue twisters. ...
  • Sound games. ...
  • One sound at a time. ...
  • Tongue ticklers.

What is phonemic awareness Basic 1? ›

Phonemic awareness is the ability to notice, think about, and work with the individual sounds (phonemes) in spoken words. This includes blending sounds into words, segmenting words into sounds, and deleting and playing with the sounds in spoken words.

What is the phonics goal for 1st grade? ›

In 1st grade, readers recognize and read words with ch, th, sh, and ph, read regularly spelled one-syllable words, know long vowel sound/spellings, read two-syllable words that follow basic patterns, and recognize and read grade-appropriate irregularly spelled words.

What are the 4 phonological awareness skills? ›

Phonological awareness is an umbrella term that includes four developmental levels:
  • Word awareness.
  • Syllable awareness.
  • Onset-rime awareness.
  • Phonemic awareness.

How do I teach my 4 year old phonemic awareness? ›

Try these speech sound activities at home
  1. Rhyme time. “I am thinking of an animal that rhymes with big. ...
  2. Body part rhymes. Point to a part of your body and ask your child to think of a rhyming word. ...
  3. Read books that play with sounds. ...
  4. Clap it out. ...
  5. Tongue ticklers. ...
  6. "I Spy" first sounds. ...
  7. Sound scavenger hunt.

What are the two most important types of phonemic awareness to teach? ›

Oral blending and oral segmenting are the main aspects of phonemic awareness and are very important skills to develop when learning to read and spell.

What are the 7 phonological awareness skills? ›

Phonological Awareness Skills

Phonological awareness can be taught at each level (i.e., word, syllable, onset and rime, and phoneme) and includes skills such as counting, categorizing, rhyming, blending, segmenting, and manipulating (adding, deleting, and substituting).

What is the best order to teach phonics? ›

In first grade, phonics lessons start with the most common single-letter graphemes and digraphs (ch, sh, th, wh, and ck). Continue to practice words with short vowels and teach trigraphs (tch, dge). When students are proficient with earlier skills, teach consonant blends (such as tr, cl, and sp).

What 2 types of exercises can be used to teach phonetics? ›

1) Listening exercises. 2) Exercises in reproduction. These two groups are closely related to each other, and they are both necessary for the development of both auditory and pronunciation skills.

What is the most simple skill in phonological awareness? ›

In fact, it has been recommended that once syllables are introduced, the focus should move to the higher levels of phonological awareness. At each level, children can learn to manipulate sounds in a number of different ways. Blending is the easiest skill for children to master.

What are two examples of phonics? ›

For example, when a child is taught the sounds for the letters t, p, a and s, they can start to build up the words: “tap”, “taps”, “pat”, “pats” and “sat”.

What are physical activities for kinesthetic learners? ›

Kinesthetic learners also learn best by adding a physical activity, like walking, bouncing, or fidgeting, to their study time. These simple physical activities improve focus and recall for all learners, not just kinesthetic learners.


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