Beery VMI Teaching Materials
- Visual, motor, and visual-motor teaching activities for use with children from birth to primary school age
- Publication date:
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- Age range:
- birth to primary school age
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In response to teachers’ and parents’ requests, authors Keith and Natasha Beery have developed visual, motor, and visual-motor teaching activities and other material for use with children from birth to primary school age.
New CD format enables quick, convenient and free reprinting of teaching activities and worksheets
Developmental Teaching Activities — A booklet of more than 250 activities for teachers and parents to use with children from birth through age 6 to help develop solid foundations for art, academics (including pre-reading and pre-writing), and athletic skills. At each level, activities are included for gross motor, fine motor, visual, and visual-motor development.
My Book of Shapes — Contains 100 geometric paper-and-pencil exercises that preschool and early years teachers and parents may use with children to refine motor, visual, and visual-motor skill development. The exercises help support early prevention of problems and provide an important foundation for the teaching of letter and numeral shapes in the first semester of school.
My Book of Letters and Numbers — Provides 100 exercises for use with students in the second semester of school. The exercises use numeral and letter shapes so that the motor, visual, and visual-motor skills children learn with geometric shape exercises can be successfully transferred to numeral and letter shapes they will use in school.
Developmental Wall Chart for Visual-Motor Integration — A laminated full-colour wall chart of basic gross motor, fine motor, visual, and visual-motor developmental “stepping stones” from birth to age 6. Serves as a handy reminder for parents and professionals.
Beery™ VMI Stepping Stones Parent Checklist — A consumable checklist of more than 200 key developmental “stepping stones” designed to help parents note observations of children from preschool through to early primary age in non-school settings. Parents may then share this information with teachers to help track developmental progress and design learning programs.