Searched Activities








DIY Abacus Counting Frame (Rack Rack)

Work on bilateral hand use, eye-hand coordination, and fine motor control by creating and playing with an abacus (counting frame) using paper rolls, pipe cleaners, and beads.



Make a Puzzle

This activity develops fine motor control (coloring within the lines of simple shape), attention to task and following of multi-step directions (following prompts such as “color the star yellow”), fine motor skills (cutting) and visual motor skills (putting puzzle together).





Fine Motor Marble Maze

A great way to work on fine motor skills (specifically finger isolation), visual-motor coordination, visual tracking, and bilateral coordination of the hands by creating a simple marble maze.



Marble Painting The American Flag

It’s all about using handy materials to enhance your child’s developmental skills in a playful and creative way. Create a marble painting of the American flag and promote bilateral hand use, eye-hand coordination, fine motor control, and visual motor.




TP Roll Snake

This activity works on multiple skills. The child will work on motor planning through a craft activity that has multiple steps. Painting with a brush or Q-tips will help develop grasp patterns, as well as work on visual motor skills. If using a tissue paper, the child can practice cutting skills by cutting small pieces and work on finger strengthening as he/she crumbles the pieces into little balls.












Winter Snowflakes

This activity provides the child with the opportunity to draw different shapes and practice his cutting skills.


Hearts and Oval Butterfly

This is a fun activity for the spring, or any time of the year. The child is working on strengthening his fine motor integration skills by drawing shapes and on his cutting skills. Coloring the butterfly, decorating it, and twisting the pipe cleaners, is good for working on fine motor control and manual dexterity skills.











Matching Mittens

This winter themed activity can be done all year long. It promotes the child’s visual perceptual skills as the child is looking for matching mittens, and fine motor skills as the child manipulates the clothespins. If you let the child cut the mittens and decorate them as well, you also work on visual motor skills.


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