Physical Development :

Practical life activities in Montessori is purposeful activity, develops motor control and coordination, and develops independence, concentration, and a sense of responsibility. The exercises in practical life cover two main areas of development: care of self, and care of the environment.

Sensorial Development :

At the very core of Maria Montessori’s method is how the five senses critically impact a child’s independence, intelligence, concentration, order, and coordination. While the sensorial area exists on its own, you will find plenty of sensory materials in each of the other areas in the room. This work is vital to a child understanding how he relates to his environment and figuring out how to engage and interact with it appropriately.
Each of the five senses is engaged in its own way to create an experience that the child can translate to their real-world surroundings. Sometimes, the senses are used in coordination with each other, further enhancing the child’s awareness and relationship with their environment. Sensorial work is done in a controlled environment with controlled levels of error, so a child may safely explore and learn specific comparisons and similarities about his environment through his senses.


Language spans every area in a Montessori environment from verbal skills, visual perception and learning the phonetic alphabet which leads to printing, spelling and reading. With the use of movement from tracing sandpaper letters to manipulating the movable alphabet, children learn to build words. A complete reading system helps the child to gain understanding that sounds can be blended together to form a word.

Montessori mathematics :

Montessori math materials are designed to develop a young child’s mathematical mind. These materials introduce mathematical concepts in order of concrete to abstract; starting with tactile impressions of quantities and progressing to memorization. Montessori math materials and activities themselves are introduced in careful order, as well.

Characteristics of Montessori math materials:

Control of error
Pleasing to look at
Move from concrete to abstract
Move from simple to complex
Made for children to manipulate
Designed for a specific function
Math is taught in Montessori in the order of concrete to abstract. Children are first introduced to tangible quantities and their audible names. Throughout the Montessori math lessons, children are introduced to more and more abstraction. For example, after a child is familiar with the quantities up to 10, they will be introduced to the written numerals, as those are an abstract representation of the quantities.
After some time, when children are ready, they will be working with written numbers only

Group lessons :

  • Geography 
  • Botany
  • Science 
  • Zoology
  • Cultural activities 
  • Art
  • Music

Extra curricular activities :

  • Gym
  • Dance  by SOFLY School