Kindergarten Readiness through Embark
An innovative program designed for children aged 3–5 years, develops the concepts needed for success in kindergarten
Before kindergarten, children aged 3–5 years can develop the foundational skills and concepts needed for success in kindergarten with EmbarK12, is an innovative program designed especially to give pre-K students a head start.
Motivate young minds
EmbarK12 effectively demonstrates a "break the mold" approach by skillfully integrating traditional pedagogy with digital interactivity. Robust technology tools empower teachers and parents with instructional options that motivate young children to keep coming back for more.
Designed for touchscreen interactivity and use with a computer and large whiteboard (if available), EmbarK12 engages young learners through captivating characters, delightful animation, audio narration, music, and movement. Concepts for early literacy, numeracy, and shared communication come alive through this user-friendly design, as onscreen experiences take children on adventures around the world.
The award-winning program features 18 thematic units that address topics relevant to young children. Each thematic unit includes language arts, math, science, social studies, art, and music modules. Each module contains offline and online activities designed for implementation with large groups, small groups, pairs of students, or one-to-one use with a student and adult. Many activities include music, movement, and videos to keep children actively engaged while providing multisensory learning opportunities.
The EmbarK12 program is aligned with the Head Start Child Development and Early Learning Framework, NAEYC Early Learning Standards, Common Core Standards for Kindergarten Mathematics and Language Arts, and state early learning standards (where available).
EmbarK12 also reflects research-based guidelines from the National Association for the Education of Young Children, Fred Rogers Center for Early Learning and Children’s Media, National Research Council, National Reading Panel, National Math Panel, and the American Educational Research Association. The program embodies Developmentally Appropriate Practice (DAP) and supports recommendations from early learning experts regarding the use of technology and interactive media in early childhood settings.
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