Get Set for School is a flexible, play-based curriculum that offers a full pre-writing program and materials that build critical skills like early math and literacy. It includes three programs designed to prepare children for school: Readiness & Writing, Language & Literacy, and Numbers & Math.
Get Set For School
Prepare children for kindergarten with music, movement, and multisensory lessons.
Children who were taught with the Get Set for School curriculum consistently demonstrated mastery of key skills at the end of the Pre-K year. They also scored higher and showed more growth than a control group of students.
The curriculum’s explicit, modeled instruction with hands-on, multisensory materials and active teaching strategies delivered improved results in Pre-K classrooms.
Sign up now for a Pre-K workshop featuring top strategies for teaching readiness & writing and math & literacy!
Learn & Play, It's Pre-K!
Pre-K expectations are rising and it is more important than ever to provide our youngest learners with the skills they need to succeed in kindergarten.
In order to prepare your children, you need a strong Pre-K curriculum that not only covers all key learning domains, but does so in a way that is fun, engaging, and developmentally appropriate for all learners.
Explore Get Set for School and how the hands-on lessons are the right fit for your Pre-K classroom.
Why It Works
Our programs complement and expand your existing Pre-K curriculum.
Activities break complex concepts into simple lessons.
Developmental progression builds on what children have previously learned.
Easy to Use
Lessons require minimal preparation time.
Multisensory approach addresses different learning styles and invites active participation.
The Get Set for School program features hands-on products that promote movement, incoporate interactive play, and include child-friendly teaching strategies to help young learners get ready for kindergarten.Shop Now
“The moment we started using Get Set for School, I saw great positive change in literacy development. Children were enthusiastic about letters, sounds, and how easy it was to follow.”