Psychomotor game course for parents and children aged 12 to 30 months
WHAT IS IT?
Psychomotricity offers a space and a time in which children and their parents can play in
all safety, through materials capable of promoting sensory-motor play (running, jumping,
sliding, rolling, climbing, experimenting with balances and imbalances), the symbolic game (playing
"Pretend to ...") and the game of representation (giving shape to one's ideas through a material).
A space and a time of play shared also with other children, other mothers and fathers.
Spontaneous play is the main tool that the child uses to express himself, to know himself
and the reality that surrounds him and to relate to others.
The body and motor expression are the privileged channels through which each child expresses his own
uniqueness, their emotions, their needs and desires and with which he seeks the pleasure of feeling, of doing,
to discover, to communicate. Psychomotricity welcomes, promotes and helps to evolve the game and
the expressiveness of each child, considering it as a whole and trying to integrate into
harmonious way the dimensions that belong to him: body, affectivity, thought.
Psychomotor activity is organized:
- for small groups (max 8 children) of homogeneous age
- together with the presence of a parent for each child
- inserting, during and at the end of the course, two meetings dedicated to the participating parents
to the activity, in order to enrich the path of a space for reflection and comparison between
Children will have the opportunity to express themselves through their games and to experience their own
body in motion, in a soft, safe environment at the service of their creativity and in full swing
respect for their growth times.
Parents will be able to accompany their children's games in a dimension of shared pleasure
with them, with the other participants and with the psychomotor therapist, cultivating a more and more gaze
aware of his child, his expressiveness and relationship with him.
The psychomotor will be the guarantor of the holding of the "container" in which all this can take place,
will facilitate play processes between children and between children and adults, promoting the acquisition of
a psychomotor look at the child.