The Kinderville curriculum focuses on the skills and strategies of learning. Our emphasis is always on the "how" rather than the "what".

We know that each child grows and develops in various interrelated areas – physical, social, emotional, cognitive, and linguistic. Each child is unique; and learns uniquely.

Over the past 30 years, Kinderville experts have formulated a unique approach to educating young minds and helping them reach their full potential. The Kinderville curriculum addresses the full range of each child’s developmental needs; we provide opportunities for learning, self-expression, and self-discovery in a variety of areas: music, drama, games, experiments, language activities, and cooperative activities with peers.

A KINDERVILLE KID IS​

To achieve this; Kinderville's educators focus on our research-backed curriculum. Our three essential pillars while teaching young minds are:

Learning Through Inquiry​

Children are encouraged to explore and investigate to see how things work and why things happen. Our teachers use inquiry-based learning to build on children's spontaneous desire for exploration and gradually guide them to become more focused and systematic in their observations and investigations.

Learning In Real-Life Context: Children of today are the Global Citizens of Tomorrow​

Children grasp ideas more quickly and effectively and maintain their interest in school when they have an educational program that enables them to connect their learning to their own lives and the world around them.

We believe in developing concepts within a real-life context that allow children to bridge the concrete and abstract gap. Through this, we work on encouraging children of all ages to be socially responsible. Social responsibility is the idea that our actions affect others and that we should positively impact individuals and society.

Integrated Learning​

At Kinderville, our lil'ones are presented concepts in a variety of ways to deepen their understanding of the skills and concepts. For example, the mathematical concept of "the pattern" may be presented and developed in activities related to music, stories, fabrics, and natural objects. Integrated learning allows children to make meaningful connections between program areas and be highly motivating.