Sentence Jigsaw
Sentence Jigsaw
Sentence Jigsaw
Sentence Jigsaw

Sentence Jigsaw

PLE4

Regular price31.99$
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  • In stock
  • Orders shipped within 1 business day from our Quebec factory.
Optimal (bleu foncé) : Le jeu stimule au maximum le développement de l’enfant. Pertinent (bleu pâle) : Le jeu est amusant pour l’enfant et lui permet d’apprendre.

Objective : Simple Sentences

Oh no! The sentences are broken into pieces. Complete the jigsaw puzzles to put them together again. Once you’ve completed your sentence, it’s time to find the matching picture.

Sentence Jigsaw is designed to help children aged 2½ to 4½ form complete sentences with a subject, verb, and object. The jigsaw puzzle provides a visual framework that helps young learners keep track of the “parts” of the sentence.

  • 4 game boards
  • 8 Subject puzzle pieces
  • 8 Verb puzzle pieces
  • 12 Object puzzle pieces
  • Instructional Guide for parents
  • Rule sheet

The period between ages 2½ and 4 is when children learn to make more adult-like sentences, complete with all the "little words." Sentence Jigsaw was designed expressly to help children make complete sentences. Around age 4, children have usually been able to use all the constituent parts of sentences (subjects, verbs, and objects) for some time, but they can still have fun inventing sentences while playing the game.

Sentence Jigsaw is based on an accepted principle of language acquisition: children learn the rules of language through repeated exposure to a range of examples. So, a child who frequently hears "The cat is watering the flower," will learn the sentence by rote. But if the same child also hears other sentences—"The cat is watering the apple. The cat is eating a flower." etc.—they will unconsciously understand that sentences are formed of a subject, a verb, and an object. In essence, children learn how to form simple sentences, and can then produce new ones by following the same structure.

Sentence Jigsaw also builds on children’s growing cognitive abilities. Around age 3, or even earlier, children enjoy laughing at absurd situations, like a cat watering a cookie, or a baby throwing a piece of cake. Additionally, children must build a puzzle to form the game board, which develops complementary cognitive abilities and fine motor skills.

Customer Reviews

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Sara
Amazing to make your child make complete sentences

It was amazing to make my daughter make complete sentences and think. But don't overuse it! They can get tired!

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