Thursday, 22 March 2018

week 9 term 1 2018

week 9

Last week to celebrate Movin March!Last chance to fill up your passports.Tuesday 1pm Movin March Triathlon. You will need 3 per team. A cyclist, a scooter person and a runner. We will have a competition! Who can come up with the fastest and best dressed team!Wednesday is walk your parents to school. Double whanau points. Triple whanau points if you walk your grandparents to school!Thursday from 8am onwards our yummy school breakfast. Come to the hall for a free breakfast organised by your wonderful mediators!

Thursday, 15 March 2018

week 8 term 1 2018

week 8- Movin March
Tuesday . Walk your dog to school (parents to walk their dog home again, doggies cannot stay at school sorry!). Double whanau points.
Wednesday. Fancy Feet Day. Decorate your shoes. Parade in the Hall. Prizes.Friday: Poster competition. You have a week to draw your dream set of wheels.

Hand it in on Friday 23rd. Prizes.

Sunday, 11 March 2018

week 7 term 1 2018

Week 7 term 1 2018

Movin March

scooter races Tuesday

passport at gate daily

decorate your bike on FRIDAY 

letter f

Saturday, 24 February 2018

week 5 term 1 2018

week 5

swimming sports are this week Thursday 1 March. All help welcome!

 letter Gg

Sunday, 11 February 2018

week 3 term 1 2018

week 3 term 1 2018

Letter a
Welcome to week 3....have you signed up for SEESAW?....this is a way to keep up with day to day learning with your child. Most messages can be emailed but SEESAW is an instant message to your phone. Feel free to ask me about it if you are unsure.

 PMP begins this week 9am Monday Tuesday and Thursday.If you can help please let us know. 30 minute sessions. Perceptual motor programme- PMP is a programme which aims to develop the child's perceptions and understandings of himself or herself in relation to her/his world, through movement/motor experiences. It aims to develop perceptions of height and space, the pattern and order of the child's natural world, the laws and limitations that govern the human body. Above all it aims to give the child confidence to manipulate him/herself in their world to suit her or his own best interests. PMP is seen as part of the programme of total experiences. It is not a physical education programme alone, or music, or fitness, or dance, or gymnastics. It is a programme that uses facets of all of the above in order to develop children's perceptions. The perceptions and judgments that are formed over time help determine how children react to their environment, to others, and to new ideas. - PMP is different because it aims to develop the child rather than the skill. It is not purely a motor programme. It is a perceptual motor programme where language is the key factor in providing the perceptual knowledge about the motor experience. The programme has its roots in the development of language, the gaining of problem solving skills, and general readiness areas. The Perceptual Motor Programme (PMP) is a step-by step programme, designed and individualised for the development of PERCEPTUAL KNOWLEDGE and JUDGEMENT. Perceptual knowledge/judgement comes from physical and sensory experiences that are repeated over and over. The perceptions that are formed over time help determine how children react to their environment, to others, and to new ideas. When this is well developed, consequential reactions are more likely to be appropriate for any given situation. When it is not, it can impede learning. Children with common problems such as inattention, day dreaming, wandering, laziness, clumsiness, and disruptive behaviour are often those with a poorly developed "perceptual world." These children risk becoming frustrated and stressed which can shut down their ability to concentrate and comprehend. A consistent and varied "diet" of physical and sensory experience is the key to developing perceptual judgments. The greater the store of experiences the better developed the perceptions and motor reactions. And when those perceptions and reactions become automatic, the brain is free for higher thinking tasks. In short, refining perceptual judgments prepare the brain for learning.