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Made for India Phonics

The Ultimate Guide To Teach Your Child ‘CVC’ Words

Reading is an acquired skill and the first step to get your child started  on their reading journey is through CVC Words. We’ve brought to you some experts tips, tricks and techniques to teach your preschooler CVC words.  Read on to find out! 

If you’re looking for the right expert to get your child started on their preschool journey, join Kutuki’s Live Phonics and Math Program now ! For more information, please send a Whatsapp message and speak to our Academic Counselor.

 

So, what are CVC words? 

CVC stands for  Consonant-Vowel – Consonant and  any word that follows this pattern is called a CVC word. They are the most commonly occurring three letter words.   For example – cat, map, cup, pin 

We often find CVC words in children’s story books, board books and other early reader’s resources. This is because CVC words are very easy to sound out and blend in the initial stages of reading in English. 

But it is crucial that you use well-defined strategies  and resources to teach CVC words as they are the building blocks for children to be able to read, speak and spell independently over time. 

Introduce CVC Words through Word Families

The best way to learn and introduce a range of CVC words is through word families.The range of word families is very vast and you might be wondering where to begin. Don’t worry! Here’s a small list that we’ve put together for you to start off with 

-an words: ban, fan, can 

-ap words: cap, lap, tap 

-in words: bin, fin, pig 

-it words: bit, fit, hit

STEPS TO TEACH CVC WORDS. 

Here are six simple steps you must follow to teach CVC words. Whether you are an educator or a parent homeschooling your child, these steps are sure to support you in getting your child to read simple CVC words meaningfully. 

STEP-1 

When you first teach CVC words through word families, follow a gentle pace and choose one word family at a time. Let’s take the ‘-an’ word family. Write down a CVC word from the ‘an’ family e.g.  ‘can’ or use a flashcard, just like the one shown below. Put a dot below every letter and ask your child to place their finger on the dot and sound out each letter slowly while moving from left to right. Once they are comfortable, they can quicken the pace and start blending the sounds together and say the word fluently.

This flashcard is copyrighted by Kutuki. This and other resources are exclusively available only  if you have enrolled into Kutuki’s Live Phonics. 

STEP-2 

Use the kinesthetic technique of arm blending or arm tapping for children to understand the movement between one letter sound to another in a CVC word and blend them fluently. This is a simple yet very effective technique that does not require any other resources other than your arm.

Say you want to teach the CVC word ‘cap’ from the ‘ap’ family using the arm blending technique. 

First, stretch your arm out, place your other palm on your shoulder  and sound out the /c/ sound, next slowly slide your palm to your elbow and say the /a/ sound and then slowly slide to the palm and end with the /p/ sound. 

Repeat this shoulder-elbow-palm sliding method a couple of times and then quicken the sliding movement while saying every letter sound out loud. This will help your child physically feel the movement of every letter sound from left to right while also blending the sounds smoothly. 

Here is our Phonics Expert Hiral Ma’am, demonstrating the arm blending technique for you. 

STEP-3

Once they are comfortable blending each sound in the CVC word, the next step is to put them in the context of simple sentences.This will help them understand the word in context while also discovering a pattern in the sounds of the CVC words. Again, it is best to introduce CVC words associated with one word family at a time in a sentence .

For example, take the ‘at’ family. Some of the common CVC words that belong to the ‘at’ family are cat , mat, sat. Now make a simple sentence with these words.

The cat sat on a mat

Because the words rhyme, it’s easy for the child to repeat the pattern in sound and internalise it.

STEP-4 

Create fun activities where your child gets the opportunity to identify which CVC word belongs to which word family. This is a great way to check your child’s understanding of CVC words.

Our experts at Kutuki have curated a fun game called ‘Word Family Bingo’ to support you with this.  Write 4-5 word families on a sheet of paper as shown below. Call out a CVC word e.g. map and ask your child to colour or put a stamp on the word family it belongs to. 

You can play this game as many times as possible with as many CVC words. 

We sincerely hope that these ideas have helped you get started with CVC Word activities for your child. If you are looking for expert guidance to teach your child Phonics, enroll into Kutuki’s Live Phonics Program today. 1000s of students have become active readers  and your child could too!

Want more details? 

To know more about Kutuki’s Live Phonics and Math  classes please send a Whatsapp message and speak to our Academic Counselor. 

Download the Kutuki App either from Kutuki for Android or Kutuki for IOS today and free yourself from the fuss of teaching your child phonics. 

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Made for India Phonics

3 Phonics strategies to supercharge your child’s reading journey

phonics-strategies

Letters are the first thing that preschool-aged children learn when they are being introduced to a language. Every letter has its own sound (phonics), and it is important to remember that even if a child can identify letters it doesn’t mean that they know its sound.

The way we teach children letters and their sounds can vary based on the language we speak, the early learning philosophies we follow or the resources available to introduce them. 

However, unlike regional languages spoken in India, English is not a phonetic language. For example, in Hindi, the letter अ sounds exactly how it is written. But in English, the letter ‘a’ for example has many sounds like /a/ as in apple or /a/ as in ate. This can get confusing for young children, especially when you are growing up in a linguistically diverse country like India. Therefore, when introducing the English language, it is crucial to spend a lot of time helping children connect with the letters and their sounds, phonics through a continuous multi sensory experience. This lays the foundation for how they will start forming words with reading, speaking and writing gradually following suit. 

Are you wondering how to teach your child phonics the right way? Join Kutuki’s Live Phonics Program today! 

Whether you are a parent, teacher or an educator you must have multiple tools to teach your child letter sounds and letters. As adults when we want to find out things, we access multiple resources like books, the internet and much more. In the same way, even our little ones need various resources and through this, they learn the letter sounds along with the letter. You can make individual letter posters on the wall, or mini flash cards depicting each letter along with a small image that starts with the same letter or even use songs and stories.

Pro Tip : Teach your child at a slow pace, go letter by letter gradually and take at least a week to teach your child one individual letter and the corresponding sound. 

Read on to find out the three important strategies to teach your child letter sounds. 

  1. GET CREATIVE AND USE SONGS TO TEACH LETTER AND SOUNDS

It’s no secret that our tiny tots yearn to be creative. They always want to find ways to do things out of the box. The key here is to be creative and choose activities in such a way that they are engaged in a fun way to practice each letter sound without it getting boring. We all know children love to sing, clap and sway around with peppy tunes. Here comes the role of music and songs in teaching letter sounds and phonics. 

When children listen to songs they can hear the sound, mimic it and internalise the sounds with actions. It is important that the songs focus on only one letter sound at a time. They are lyrically simple and alliterative where the same letter sound is repeated in consecutive words. This allows for repetition which is crucial in helping preschool aged children practice and create a mental map of the sounds. The melody should be simple yet catchy. Using action words and  ‘onomatopoeias’ i.e. words that phonetically mimic a sound e.g. meow, oink, hiss makes learning letter sounds enjoyable and participative. 

Pro Tip: Here’s a fun alliterative song by Kutuki to learn the sound of the letter S. Sing this song twice a day for an entire week and we promise your little one will never forget the sound of letter S.

“The snake likes to slither in the sand 

It goes /s/ /s/ /s/ 

/s/ /s/ /s/

The slithering snake goes /s/ /s/ /s/ 

/s/ /s/ /s/

  1. CREATE ALLITERATIVE STORIES FOR TEACHING INDIVIDUAL LETTER SOUNDS

A child grasps the letter sounds  fast when they learn it in an alliterative form. An ‘Alliteration’ is simply the repetition of the same sound or letter at the beginning of most of the words in a sentence, or in consecutive words in the same sentence. Through alliteration, the child understands the sound of the letter and is well aware of how each sound is distinctive to each letter. You can either create phrases or sentences based on alliteration principles. For instance; 

Bob bought the box of bricks. 

Peter picked a pack of pickled peppers. 

She sells sea shells on a seashore. 

Pro Tip: Find a range of fun, alliterative stories on the Kutuki App  and get your little one to connect with every letter sound. 

Here’s a little excerpt from The Letter C story

“Clever cat clever cat  cuddly as cotton

Clever cat clever cat curls up in a cot 

Clever cat clever cat  eats cake and cookies

Clever Cat is too clever to get caught”

In the Kutuki App you have several examples for every letter which are more visually appealing, and keeps your child engaged in an informative and interactive way. 

  1. PROVIDE THEM WITH A HANDS-ON EXPERIENCE

One of the best ways to engage your child to grasp the letter sounds is to incorporate it within motor skills activities. This gives your child the ability to connect with the sound as well as the form of each letter. 

Here are some ways you can incorporate motor skill activities while teaching your child letter sounds

  • You can ask your child to trace the letter on sand, rice or salt while they say the letter sound out aloud
  • Print out letters(each on one sheet preferably in big, bold font) and use play dough and ask them to form letters on the letter sheet while saying its sound at the same time.

Pro Tip: Kutuki always makes use of sensory activities to teach your child the letter sound and the letters. Your child will trace the letter step-wise and recite the letter sounds at the same time.

CONCLUSION

Now that you know the different strategies, it is important to remember that every child is different and develops at their own pace.  You can take time and experiment with each strategy and choose what fits best for your child. 

Download the Kutuki App either from Kutuki for Android or Kutuki for IOS today and free yourself from the fuss of teaching your child phonics. 

Join Kutuki’s Live Phonics Classes and learn with the best Language experts. Send us a Whatsapp message and speak to our Academic Counselor today.  

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Made for India

Is your child still singing Wheels on the Bus?

For generations, we have been learning the same old children’s stories and songs, be it ‘Wheels on the Bus’ or ‘Chubby Cheeks’ with characters that have blond hair and blue eyes, with British or American accents, living in houses with picket fences and fireplaces, eating ham and jam. They are far away from the realities of Indian children; the language we speak, the food we eat, the clothes we wear and the festivals we celebrate. This has a big impact not only on learning but also the sense of identity and self-esteem of a young child who has just set out to discover the world around him/her.

Manu’s first visit to a market with his Papa
Manu’s first visit to the market

Manu’s first visit to a market with his Papa

Why does it matter, you ask?

We all know how curious young children are. But when they are learning something new, they first try to look for what they already know and automatically make connections to what they have experienced. This makes their mind comfortable and able to take on new information and ideas. Knowing this simple sequence in which the mind works — from the familiar to the unfamiliar — when children feel comfortable with what they know, they will feel confident to use this as a platform to explore and understand something new. The real world, culture, and contexts that children actually experience are the seed from which all learning stems.

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Setting the right cultural context

When children listen to stories and songs with characters that look like them, their parents and grandparents, eating the food that they eat, speaking the languages that they speak and celebrating festivals that they celebrate as a family, there is an almost automatic emotional connect. The feeling that somewhere out there is a person who might feel like me and look like me; makes them know that they are not alone and that they are understood and this quietly boosts their self-esteem and confidence. These stories and songs subtly tell them that their voice, too, is worth hearing; their experiences worth knowing. So, let’s take a break from ‘Chubby cheeks’ and ‘Cinderella’ and unabashedly explore counting with pooris; or learn shapes by finding bindis that match Ma’s dress; or sing songs with Dada and Dadi or Thatha and Paati because the culture is the fabric of all our learning experiences.

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Good Screen Time Made for India

Why is culturally relevant content important for early learners?

A lot of families have come back to us saying they enjoy the fact that Kutuki’s content is culturally grounded. Children are happy to see characters like them and to hear and see songs and stories involving parents, grandparents and the Indian family cosmos. Given this almost automatic connect that children and parents are feeling, We thought it would be interesting to look at the importance of culture in a kids learning app from both the cognitive and socio-emotional perspectives.

When we are learning something new, we seek out what we already know and automatically make connections to what we have experienced. This makes our minds comfortable and able to take on new information and ideas. Knowing this simple sequence in which the minds works — from the familiar to the unfamiliar — educators ensure their students are comfortable with what they know and use this as a platform to introduce something new. The real world, culture and contexts that children actually experience are the seed from which all learning stems.

And then there is the importance of connecting socially and emotionally to stories. There is something magical about knowing that somewhere out there is a person who might feel like me and look like me; it makes us know we are not alone and that we are understood and this quietly boosts our self-esteem and confidence. Children are definitely in on this magic, and these stories subtly tell them that their voice, too, is worth hearing; their experiences worth knowing.

So, whether it is learning to count by deciding how many pooris we want to eat; or learning shapes by finding bindis that match mama’s dress; or singing songs with dada and dadi or thatha and paati — culture is the fabric of all our learning experiences.

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Made for India Phonics

Why the fuss about Phonics?

Children as young as six months may say their first word. By one and a half to two they start talking more, and by three, their vocabulary suddenly sky-rockets. Amazing? Spectacular? Marvellous? — none of these words begin to touch upon how full of wonder and discovery that journey is; and how thrilling it is to watch. But often this excitement with language, expression and communication suddenly falls flat when those same children go to school. Why?

Understand how phonics can accelerate your child’s reading

When you are a baby, every sound you make is met with excitement. And then you join school, and most of the time you are just reproducing letters that no one is excited about. Where did all the love for your language learning go? When did that thrilling ride crash into such a bore?

kutuki-phonics

 

‘Phonics for Indian children with Kutuki’

Phonics is about learning letters and their sounds.

Every word we say is made up of sounds and each of these sounds can be drawn on the page as a letter. Some sounds we make are gentle and soothing, like the /m/ in mama and amma and the /b/ in baba and abba, or /p/ in papa and appa. These are often among the first sounds babies make. Other sounds we make come from the back of our tongues, near our throats, like the ‘hahaha’ that comes out when we laugh. And then there are sounds that we make by rolling our tongues so they touch the roof of our mouth, like /r/. The hardest sounds for little kids to make, /r/ is in scary words, frightened, afraid; r is in angry words and exclamations grrrrrrrrr! /r/ makes us loud and scary!

The way we use our mouths to make sounds is so much fun for us to learn. Our mouths are like a theatre — we can make our emotions boom and thunder or come out gently and as soft as ever. So let your preschool kids sound out soft and sound out free, all the sounds they can conceive.

When we learn the English alphabet, it is important that we connect

1) Letters and how they are written [the letter R r, for example] to

2) their sounds [/r/] to

3) Interesting , meaningful words that have this sound [rabbit] to

4) Fun, rich contexts that give these letters and words an exciting meaning for children

These are the 4 pillars of any strong phonics program. Does your school’s phonics program cover this?

Take a look at Kutuki’s phonics program, tailor made for Indian preschooler kids on the links provided below and do share your feedback.

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Good Screen Time Made for India

Learning in the time of COVID – with a little help from Kutu, Ki and Minku

These are unprecedented times and nothing seems to be the same anymore due to the COVID Pandemic. Mothers have to suddenly take on the role of early educators, preschools are grappling with the use of technology to go virtual and children are losing touch with the rhythm of their daily routine.

We at Kutuki have been asking ourselves, how best can we support India’s youngest learners, our mothers and educators to make learning accessible, flexible and meaningful. These are some of our endeavours :

1) Creative and Educational Preschool Resources

Kutuki’s Digital library is like a Preschool on an app. It has 100s of educational resources such as storybooks, rhymes, animated videos and interactive activities that cover all the important learning milestones for children between the ages of 2-6 years. From Phonics to Counting, Health and Hygiene to Colours and Shapes, S.T.E.M to Moral stories, we have content as per 30+ preschool themes carefully designed by early childhood experts. Kutuki kids learning app can give parents and educators a constant flow of creative ideas to engage with preschoolers every single day at the click of a button

2) Contextual and Flexible

Apart from English, Kutuki provides the flexibility to learn in Indian languages. Our content is available in Hindi, Marathi, Kannada and Tamil with more Indian languages being added soon. We understand that in a multicultural and multilingual country like India, mother tongue can be used as a source of strength to teach English, Counting, Science and even talk about Emotions and Feelings. Our content is deeply rooted in everyday Indian experiences with Indian characters and accents, so that children, educators and parents in India can connect with it. Our content is also available in multiple formats such as e-books, music, videos and interactive content to suit every type of learner.

3) Apply learning in the real world

Every single day we get feedback from preschool educators and parents about how they are using Kutuki kids learning app in their own unique way to make learning fun for young children. From virtual storytelling sessions to S.T.E.M activities, from bedtime stories to using our songs to teach vocabulary, educators and mothers have made our content their own. For Kutuki’s mothers, screen time is not ‘scream time’ because it gives them the agency to use technology in participative, collaborative and meaningful ways. Our content is also interactive with questions at systematic points to check if children across different learning stages have understood and internalised the different concepts

With Kutuki, fun and learning never stop!

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Made for India

Lack of context is letting down India’s 200 million early learners

In early 2017, when Kutuki was just a fledgling idea, our founders met a veteran teacher who was employed at a preschool in Bengaluru. She had worked with thousands of children. She was soft spoken, patient, very involved and aware of how to make a child feel comfortable and excited to learn something new. She was a treasure trove of examples and stories.

Of the many interesting and valuable insights, there was one example that really struck us. Almost every year, 25% – 33% of children in the preschool were being screened for a learning disability. There were concerns that these children were not able to comprehend English.

However, given the perceptive educator that she was, she realized that this had nothing to do with the children’s abilities but more to do with difficulty in understanding the accents, language and references mentioned in the learning resources being used at the school. The same concept when explained in familiar accents, their mother tongue while using everyday Indian contexts and objects prompted a flurry of questions and participation among the very same children.

When your very first book of fruits and vegetables has grapefruit and artichoke and names like aubergine for our humble, local brinjal; when breakfast consists of ham and jam; pancakes and cereal and when a picture of a home or family looks nothing like what you see around you, with characters that have blond hair, blue eyes and speak only in English that too in an accent that is completely unfamiliar to you, you are bound to feel confused and disconnected from your everyday life. Can you imagine what that could be like for a young child growing up in a multicultural and multilingual country like India?

As illustrated above, this has a big impact on learning, but more so, on the sense of identity and self-esteem of a young child who has just stepped out to discover the immediate world. The example above was an issue in a preschool in a Tier 1 city. Can you imagine how much more of a problem this could be in Tier 2 , Tier 3 cities and rural India?

India is home to approximately 200 million children under the age of 7 with only 40000 preschools that cater to their needs. The lack of access to good quality preschools coupled with learning resources that are force fit from the West without any contextualization, grossly impacts a child’s foundational learning.

At Kutuki, we approached this problem from the ground up. We looked at best practices from different early learning philosophies, created our own proprietary creative curriculum and contextualized every piece of our learning content to suit the Indian context. Here’s what we have found :

  • 75% of our core users come back after the first 30 days and what they like most about Kutuki is that their children immediately connect with our stories and songs and enjoy seeing their names in our stories, learning about shapes through bindis, counting with Pooris and singing songs about their Dada and Dadi and Thatha and PaatiLearning through storytelling and music is far more appealing to children than mere instruction.
  • Mothers have observed that children apply what they’ve learnt through our stories and songs in their everyday life and engage in elaborate discussions and imaginative play. Kutuki’s stories and songs allow them to understand and internalize things in context.
  • Preschool educators have become our biggest cheerleaders. They chance upon our app as parents and start using Kutuki to get ideas for their lesson plans and activities since it is aligned to a preschool curriculum. From educators working with first generation learners in remote villages in Assam to those in premium preschools in Tier 1 cities, they see value in Kutuki’s contextualized content to create engaged classrooms and also recommend Kutuki to parents to supplement learning at home.
  • Engagement with our vernacular content is 2x that in English
  • In Tier 2 and Tier 3 cities, where there is limited or no exposure to English, young children and mothers find it easy to understand and connect with the English stories after they have first watched them in Hindi. Children were able to connect खिलौना with Toy , नीला with Blue and more complex vocabulary like slender with पतला more easily.
  • In Tier 1 cities, our stories and songs have helped young children learn their first words in their mother tongue, especially Hindi. To illustrate, a Bengali speaking mother who moved to Noida was struggling to help her 4 year old learn Hindi which she believed was a necessity. She tried to converse with him and read dozens of books but nothing worked until she found Kutuki. He enjoyed the Hindi stories and kept narrating them to her during bed time. She picked up a 1 year subscription specifically for our Hindi content.
  • Another common pattern that we observe across demographics is that there is a strong sentiment of trust among mothers towards Kutuki over You Tube. We’ve had mothers refer to Kutuki as घर का खाना and liken content on YouTube to junk food. Mothers feel that they can participate in their child’s learning journey through Kutuki because of how relatable and ‘Indian’ it is.

The real world, culture, and contexts that children actually experience are the seed from which all learning stems. Knowing this simple sequence in which the mind works – from the familiar to the unfamiliar – when children feel comfortable with what they know, they will feel confident to use this as a platform to explore and understand something new.

Appreciating other cultures and understanding how people live across different parts of the world is certainly important. But when that becomes a norm and gets force fit as the aspiration across cultures, it becomes a serious problem.

When young children listen to stories and songs with characters that look like them, their parents and grandparents, eating the food that they eat, speaking the languages that they speak and celebrating festivals that they celebrate as a family, there is an almost automatic emotional connect. The feeling that somewhere out there is a person who might feel like me and look like me, makes them know that they are not alone and that they are understood and this quietly boosts their self-esteem and confidence and leads them on the path to be curious information seekers and lifelong learners.

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Good Screen Time Made for India

Screen Time that is Guilt Free

Do you use a mobile phone? If your answer is yes (which we’re 100% sure it is), it means that your child is a digital native. And that is the hard truth. There is no escaping technology, whether we like it or not.

‘Screen time’ is a big concern among parents but ironically the use of digital mediums among children is only increasing.

And as a team of educators, storytellers, musicians and psychologists, we’re saying that instead of focusing all your energy on trying to find ways to ban screen time (which is exhausting & never works), we need to think about how to use technology effectively.

Here are some thoughts :

1) Have a clear goal

Before we download an app or go to a YouTube channel, it would be good for us to think about why you’re doing so? What is the goal? Is it to find new ideas for bedtime stories? Is to use a video to explain the life cycle of a butterfly? Is to find a song about Diwali that your child can perform at an upcoming celebration at school? These are all meaningful and apt reasons for using technology as a medium to access content and can lead to purposeful discussions with your little ones with a clear goal. From early on, it will help your child inculcate good digital habits and use technology with a goal in mind rather than aimlessly browsing for content without any end in sight.

2) Set Limits and be consistent

The American Academy of Pediatrics has outlined clear guidelines for screen time :

Under 2 years – No screen time

2-4 years – Less than an hour / day

5-17 years – No more than 2 hours / day

3) Choose Good Quality Content

This is the MOST IMPORTANT piece of the puzzle. Just like with food, you have healthy and junk food, it’s important to know the difference between healthy and junk content. And this difference needs to be understood as early as possible because once the choice is made, it is impossible to go back.

Here’s a simple checklist –

  • Just like you check the ingredients that go into making a food product it is important to read up about the background of the content creators. Do they have experience working with children or creating children’s content and what’s their motivation to do so? If the individuals involved are genuine, passionate and credible, then you know that the content would be thoughtfully done keeping a child’s interests in mind.
  • A lot of children’s content today is plagued with noisy, flashy, violent, sexist undertones in the name of entertainment. From showing little girls with pink cheeks making rotis, to boys picking a fight at the drop of a hat, to unboxing videos that compel children and parents into buying things, these stereotypes can deeply affect a child’s self esteem and world view. These should be an absolute no no.
  • Content that has a good balance of education and fun. They should be short and focused on specific themes and topics so that a young child can understand one thing at a time. Content that is hours long without any focus, can lead to passive consumption and addiction.
  • Listen to the lyrics of the songs and the meaning of the stories. It’s important that it is age appropriate and nurtures a child’s curiosity. Singing Bollywood songs and pop songs, even though they might be catchy, can expose kids to inappropriate language and mindless passive mimicry of things that are beyond their comprehension.
  • Use multiformat content such as books, animated videos, audio books, songs etc to adapt to your child’s interest and learning style.
  • Content should lead to interaction i.e. the content platform itself could invite interaction from the child in the form of answering a question or figuring out a tricky puzzle or learning new words. Or it could lead to interaction outside the platform where a child applies what he/she learns in everyday life like planting a seed or knowing when to cross the road.

Content should be culturally relevant. The real world, culture, and contexts that children actually experience are the seed from which all learning stems. Knowing this simple sequence in which the mind works – from the familiar to the unfamiliar – when children feel comfortable with what they know, they will feel confident to use this as a platform to explore and understand something new. When children listen to stories and songs with characters that look like them, their parents and grandparents, eating the food that they eat, speaking the languages that they speak and celebrating festivals that they celebrate as a family, there is an almost automatic emotional connect. The feeling that somewhere out there is a person who might feel like me and look like me; makes them know that they are not alone and that they are understood and this quietly boosts their self-esteem and confidence.

If you are looking for content that meets the above requirements, don’t forget to give Kutuki Kids Learning App a try. You can download it from the links below for Android or iOS.

About Kutuki

Kutuki is a team of award winning educators, artists, storytellers and musicians creating fresh, original stories and songs tailor-made for Indian preschoolers. Trusted by 200,000+ educators, parents and children across India.