-Define a Structure: Set a schedule for the weekdays and weekends. Children and teens do their best if there are plans for each day, especially the weekdays when they would have been in school. Also, it is best to have a regular wake-up time and bedtime that is the same as the schedule you set when they are attending school since it can be hard to get back on track. Amapola is a girl into an early-to-bed, early-to-rise schedule; so she was stunning and ready to study every morning.
-Setting up a learning environment:
Every home is different but it’s important to provide a quiet and comfortable space in which to learn. Where possible, extended learning should take place in a space your family shares.

Amapola’s mother selected a place for her that can be quiet at times and where she feels safe and motivated and that can be easy for a;nother adult to help and take care of her.
-Taking short breaks and time management
Make sure you are aware of how long a learning activity is expected to take and identify appropriate times for breaks. Breaking down larger learning activities into parts will help your child learn more efficiently and enjoyably. Use a timer on a phone or tablet or the oven timer to schedule time to spend on specific tasks. During her breaks, Amapola enjoys preparing a recipe of iced coffee with her mother, and also takes a quick math lesson using the amounts.
-Record progress
Use charts to record progress against the day's learning activities. This could be a task list with a simple tick or sticker against completed items. These can be made at home on the computer or downloaded from the internet. You and your child could make one together using pen and paper. This is one way to record the completion of learning tasks and provide a sense of accomplishment for Amapola and her mother.

Meanwhile, have a cup of Café Ama Love. Buy it here

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