Program Curriculum:

Free Play:

Free play is a period of time when a child is free to choose from a wide variety
of games, toys, puzzles or gross motor activities. Children are gaining a
newfound sense of independence through mobility and the freedom of choice
allows them to further exercise this skill. Game, toys, and puzzles are
specifically selected to meet the child’s developmental needs. Some of the
free play activities include:
  • Manipulative- this area includes puzzles, small building blocks, small
    vehicles, pegboard game, string beads, and so forth. These activities
    encourage the child’s development of problem solving techniques and
    fine motor skills along with knowledge about how objects relate to
    each other.
  • Water table/dry pour tables- Allows children to experience a wide
    variety of textures such as water, sand, dirt, rice, and beans. Objects
    such as cylinders, measuring cups, bowls, and funnels are placed on
    the tables to enable children to experiment with pouring, dumping, and
    scooping. This encourages fine motor skill development in addition to
    increasing their knowledge about various textures and materials and
    the characteristics of these objects.
  • Book Area- This area is established in a quiet corner of the room.
    Books are available for children to look are and to manipulate. Books
    are a great language facilitator and a wonderful way to introduce
    children to the joy that can be found through reading.
  • Play-Doh/Clay table - These materials are available for children to roll,
    squeeze, pound, and mold. Play-Doh encourages fine motor strength
    and manipulation and also encourages the development of
    knowledge about type or texture and materials. This is another area
    where language should be used to describe actions, texture, and
  • Music Corner - Musical instruments and tape players are available for
    manipulation for the entertainment of children. Music helps children to
    begin to develop a sense of rhythm through dance, swaying and
    clapping. However, music can also become a part of every activity, and
    adults are encouraged to sing with children many times during the day.
  • Special Activities- These include art and cooking experiences in which
    the child can actively participate. Art actives include painting, using
    various materials and on various textures, gluing a variety of items on
    paper, Styrofoam, etc. As well drawing with pens, crayons, markers
    and colored pencils on various materials. Cooking exercises including
    simple recipes that enable children to observe cause and effects
    relationships and to see how things are made. These special
    activities provide children with an additional learning experience
    through manipulation of materials.
Program Curriculum:

Morning Stars Learning Program

Prime Time for Learning Sign Language:

Did you know the best time to learn Sign Language in now more than ever,
researchers are confirming what we at Morning Stars Learning Program have
known for years-children do their most important learning before the age of
five. That's why in addition to lots of love and attention, everything we do at
Morning Stars involves early childhood development.

A Program based on the latest research:
  • Learning familiar Signs Language for greetings; colors, numbers, and
    terms for a family member, body parts, clothes, pets, and farm
  • Practicing Sign Language by signing to teachers and other children
  • Learning in a fun, relaxed manner with music, rhythm and movement,
    games, puzzles, and picture cards
  • Discovering Sign Language culture through books, stories, and videos
25 Years
Morning Stars Learning Program
Ages 3 - Kindergarten
School: 760-341-5223
Cell: 760-861-4545
Theme for
2020 - 21
Dr. Seuss
27 Years