School District of Rhinelander Parent Survey of Incoming 4K Students
Information from this survey will be used to help our teachers better meet the needs of your student.
Email *
Child First Name *
Child Last Name *
Physical Milestones
The following are typical milestones for 3 & 4 year-old children. Please answer yes/no to those skills you feel your child can demonstrate.
Gross Motor Skills
Run and walk without tripping over own feet *
Jump, hop and stand on one foot *
Walk backwards and climb stairs one foot after the other *
Kick and throw a small ball; catch a bigger ball most of the time *
Climb *
Start pedaling a tricycle or bike *
Pedal and steer a tricycle or bike *
Fine Motor Skills
Draw a circle with a crayon, pencil or marker *
Turn the pages of a book one at a time *
Build with and create towers of six or more blocks *
String beads or O-shaped cereal to make necklaces *
Cognitive Milestones
Name the eight colors in a crayon box (red, yellow, blue, green, orange, purple, brown, black) *
Recite numbers to 10 and start counting groups of things *
Start understanding time in terms of morning, night and days of the week *
Remember and retell favorite stories *
Understand and talk about things that are the “same” and “different” *
Gets abstract ideas like “bigger,” “less,” “later,” “ago” and “soon” *
Put things in order such as from biggest to smallest, shortest to tallest *
Stick with an activity for 10 to 15 minutes *
Language Milestones
Use the basic rules of grammar, but make mistakes with words that don’t follow the rules, like saying "mouses' instead of "mice" *
Speak well enough that most strangers can understand what they’re saying *
Tell you their name, the name of at least one friend and the names of most common objects *
Understand words like “in,” “on,” “behind” and “next” *
Sing silly songs, make up goofy words and start rhyming *
Follow simple, unrelated directions (“Go find your shoes and pick up that toy.”) *
Social and Emotional Milestones
Be interested—although hesitant—about going new places and trying new things *
Start to play with children (as opposed to only playing side-by-side) *
Start being able to comfort and show concern for an unhappy friend without prompting *
Take turns while playing (even if they don’t like to) *
Play “real life” with toys like play kitchens *
Start finding simple ways to solve arguments and disagreements *
Show (but maybe not name) a variety of emotions beyond happy, sad and mad *
Please leave a comment that you would like for us to know about your child. We want to be your partner in educating your child.
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