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Why Drawing in Preschool is Important

In this article, you will learn about why drawing in preschool is important. Drawing is an especially important outlet for children who do not yet have the verbal skills to communicate their feelings.When a child draws something familiar to them, for instance, a cat, they have the opportunity to think about what they know and how they feel towards this animal.

They also use their memory to remind what they know about cats, in turn extending their concentration and thought-processing skills.
Drawing also helps to build up manipulative skills that will assist children to write. These dexterity, and fine motor skills, are as well applied in 101 different activities using their hands.

1. Stages of Art Development Reveal Stages of Child Development

Each child’s art is unique and follows a universal pattern of development.All children go through similar stages but the age at which this happens varies. The primary stage is ‘experimenting’, where young children learn how to make marks on paper. The objective here is to see what they can do through repetition and practice.

When children gain better control of their pens you’re likely to see circular patterns and the work taking less of the page. As children are able to consistently make circles and lines, you may see circles with lines radiating from them.

The next stage is where these circles and lines begin to become objects like people, as children are able to represent what they are thinking about. With continued put into practice, finer details start to appear such as people having fingers and eyebrows.

2. Colouring in books may hinder the Development


Some research has indicated that coloring in books may restrict some children’s creativeness and independence of expression. Some children may make use of the drawings in these books as a model of what an object should look like.If a horse looks a certain way in the coloring in the book, children may believe that their horse should look the same. They may also feel a sense of not being able to achieve what is expected as they cannot color within the lines provided.

This could limit their ability to draw with feeling and feeling and to represent objects as they see them instead of however the lines portray them. Art is about finding, using imagination, experimenting and trying out new methods and expressions.You know your child best, their temperament and capability, so you will know if coloring in books is a useful tool or not.

3. Developing Artistic Independence


Your children may think the similar about the drawing you do for them.How frequently, at the invitation of your child, have you drawn a stylized house, sun, and trees? What messages does this give? Like the coloring in a book, this may edge your child’s creative capability as your works dictate what objects such as a house, sun, and tree should look like.A child that’s assured with their own work can seldom raise you to draw for them.

4. Developing Conversations about Art


Around the age of 3½ children may begin to have a plan for what they are drawing. However, as adults we don’t know what our children’s intentions are. It’s a nice idea to talk about what your child is drawing because it shows interest, but it’s important not to label the unknown.A common statement like ‘can you tell me about your picture’ is a good conversation starter allowing your child to tell their story.

Displaying your child’s artworks on the electric refrigerator or creating a frame for special work shows them that what they’ve done is very important.

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