To get kids outside and give them an all-over workout, here’s how you can create your own obstacle course.
The snow is gone, the birds are singing, and my kids are full of energy. Thankfully, spring offers many opportunities for children to get moving outdoors.
I often find that my kids stay entertained longer when they engage in self-directed, open-ended play using loose parts from around our home.
Here’s my opinion on a few of the most popular channels—plus some tips to get the most out of YouTube yoga with your kids.
A new podcast from Harvard University is taking a deep dive into the brain science of early childhood.
Looking for quick and easy activities for kids? Simply print this out, cut it, fold it, and glue it into a cube—then roll for an active challenge.
Puddles provide kids with opportunities to learn about movement, the natural world, and play. Here are some tips for soaking up puddle fun.
We’ve been studying how providing early childhood educators with physical literacy training affects the children in their care.
Through yoga, kids learn how to find a sense of inner calm and self-esteem as well as developing flexibility, strength, and balance.
While we’re big advocates of screen-free play time, these apps can offer a little extra enticement to coax reluctant kids to play outside.