Ms. Gibson

Ms. Gibson

To send email click on Julie Gibson


Welcome to Preschool!


8:35:  Arrival to School

8:40-8:50 Circle Time and Music / Movement  

8:50-9:20 Breakfast / Restroom Support with students eating breakfast

9:20-9:30 Shapes and Color Songs and Skills 


9:30-9:40 Structured Teaching Skills

9:40- 10:15 Center Time/Small Group 

10:15-10:20 Movement Songs

10:20-10:30: Structured Teaching Skills

10:30-11:15 Center Time/Small Group


11:15-11:45Outdoor Play/Gym  


11:45-12:00 Read Aloud/ Theme Lessons  


12:00-12:30 Lunch Time  


12:30-2:15 Restroom / Rest Time  


2:15-2:30 Second Step  


2:30-3:15 Center Time 

3:15 Structured Teaching


3:25-3:55 Outdoor Play  


3:55-4:05 Dismissal 






Your child continues to develop in many ways—physically, socially, emotionally, in language and literacy, and in thinking (cognitive) skills. Teachers support her in all of these areas.

Physical development is the way your child moves her arms and legs (large motor skills) and her fingers and hands (small motor skills). Teachers help children learn these skills by offering different physical activities and equipment. Children run, jump, climb, throw, and catch. Using their hands, they explore materials like paints, playdough, puzzles, sand, and things to write with. By using their bodies actively both indoors and outdoors, children build healthy bones and muscles.

Social development helps your child get along with others. Teachers work with children on respecting others and working together. By playing and learning together, children build their social skills, language skills, and self-control. With support from teachers, children learn to resolve conflicts that may come up during play.

Emotional development lets your child understand his feelings and the feelings of others. Teachers help children recognize and manage their own feelings and behavior. They also teach children to show concern for others. To build your child's self-esteem, teachers encourage him to try new things and keep working at hard tasks.

Language and literacy development helps your child understand and communicate through listening, talking, reading, and writing. These skills are all connected. Teachers help your child use her growing communication skills to learn new concepts.

Thinking, or cognitive, skills develop as children learn to think more complexly, make decisions, and solve problems. As young children explore, ask questions, and create, they improve their thinking skills. Reflecting on and using information lets your child understand the world around him. The way children approach learning is also an important part of their thinking skills. For example, being able to focus or handle frustration helps him learn more easily.Select "Edit Content" from the Edit (Pencil Icon) Action Menu.