Kindergarten sound games

50 ABC Letters and Sounds Games • Kids Activities Blog

Today we have a whole bunch of alphabet fun with letter and sounds learning games and activities for toddlers and preschoolers to help you young students prepare to read with fun pre-reading playful learning ideas.

ABC Games & Alphabet Sounds

Many parents have kids that are soon to enter kindergarten for the first time and are wondering what their kids should know before they head out to school on their own.

As a mom who once taught Kindergarten, I always wanted to make sure my kids are well-prepared and ready to begin their school career with a bit of an advantage by knowing their letters and sounds.

Related: Grab our free Kindergarten readiness checklist as a guide

I have seen the value in children knowing their letters early.

That said, I also recognize that kids are kids, and I want to make sure they have time to play – both independently and with me.

Let’s learn our alphabet through playing games!

Learning Through Alphabet Games

Children acquire knowledge through play, so learning letters at our house is rarely a sit down structured time.

It’s a time of play and games!

The kids have fun and don’t even realize they are learning at the same time. I don’t believe we should leave teaching up to the schools. You get the great honor of being an educator of your child, and you can supplement what is happening at school by engaging your child in enjoyable yet educational ways.

Related: Check out our huge abc letters resource that has letter activities, letter crafts, letter printables and more for every letter of the alphabet!

I hope these resources help you feel equipped to take the reins in your own child’s education.  

This article contains affiliate links.

Let’s play a hands on letter game!

Hands On Letter Games

1. Letter Toss Game

Muffin Tin Learning  – Want to make learning fun? This game involving throwing pennies and will keep your kids engaged. They will  barely know that this is actually a lesson.

2. Growing Letters Game

Alphabet Flower Garden –  This garden is full of letters and learning opportunities. It is definitely a great way to explore and grow in alphabet knowledge.

3. Unlimited ABC Games for Kids

ABC Mouse – This site gives kids tons of alphabet and phonics practice through interactive games and printables.

4. Matching Letter Game

Magnetic Alphabet Board – This letter matching activity is self-contained and is a tool to get  kids to match up letters and help with identification.

5. Touch and Feel the Alphabet Game

Play Dough and Magnet Letters – Letting kids explore using their senses is a great way to learn. Play Dough is a tactile  way to watch this happen.

–>Need a Set of Alphabet Magnets? I like this Magnetic Letters Alphabet Fridge Magnets Set that comes in a handy carrying tub.

6. The Great Alphabet Race

Race the Alphabet – Do you have race tracks and a child that loves playing with cars? This activity is for you! If you don’t have your own track, here’s another version.

Let’s have some fun with preschool learning games & our ABC’s.

Preschool Alphabet Games

7. Fishing for Letters

Magnet Letter Fishing  – Take your magnet letters and make a simple fishing pole. With a pond full of letters, your kids will have a lot of fun  casting their line for another catch.

8. Pirate Vowel Game

Gold Coin Vowel Sound Drop – Your little pirate will have fun learning his or her vowels be playing this game.

9. Letter Stacking Game

ABC Letter Stack Game – Stacking up letters has never been so fun. They get to stack and stack until they fall, which I am sure will become the favorite part.

Related: Use these with our playful preschool homeschool curriculum

10. It Begins With…

Initial Sounds Blackout Game  – Want kids to be able to identify the beginning sounds of words? This fun game will help them do exactly that.

–>Need a Wooden Alphabet Set with Flashcards? I really love the cuteness of this Tangame Wooden Magnetic Letters Alphabet Refrigerator Magnet Flash Cards for Preschool Kids that comes in a magnetic tin.

11. Letter Scavenger Hunt

Architecture Letter Scavenger Hunt – Have you seen those photos that find letters in architecture? Your kids get to go on their own letter scavenger hunt with this fun activity.

Let’s play a creative alphabet game!

Creative Letter Games for Alphabet Sounds

12. Interactive Alphabet Learning Games

A-Z Letter Learning Activities – This post brings you over 90 activities for each and every letter of the alphabet. What a great resource!

13. Climb the Word Ladder

Word Ladder – Kids get to “climb” to the top of the ladder as they successfully identify letters and sounds. They don’t need to worry if they “fall,” they have the opportunity to try again.

14. Flashlight Alphabet Game

Flashlight Alphabet Game – My kids are obsessed with flashlights. I know my preschooler would love this game!

–>Need Foam Alphabet Letters for Practice? This Gamenote Classroom Magnetic Alphabet Letters Kit comes in a plastic organization case and magnet board and would be great for home too.

15. Make a Letter Game

Letter Formation Activity – Using materials you probably have at home, your kids will have a lot of fun forming their letters.

16. Hungry Hungry Letters Game

Alphabet Monster  – This hungry monster will only eat letters if you can say the name or sound of a letter. What a fun craft to make that also turns a great letter learning opportunity.

Let’s play a game that helps us learn letters!

ABC Games that Help Kids Learn Letters and Sounds

17. Let’s Host a Reading Hop

Reading Hop  – This letter learning game will keep your kids active and hopping all around. If you are looking for a way to take learning outdoors, you have found it.

18. Alphabet I Spy

Alphabet “I Spy” – Take the classic and beloved game of “I Spy” and turn it into an alphabet search activity. Brilliant!

19. Can You Catch the Letters Game?

Runaway Letters Game  – Your child gets a chance to grab letters and runaway while you creativity beacon the letter’s return. This is a great way for moms, dads or teachers to interact with their kids during the educational process.

–>Need a Fun ABC Game? I love this ABC Cookies Game from Goodie Games that is a fun alphabet learning game for toddlers and preschoolers.

20. LEGO Spelling

Lego Spelling  – If you add letters to duplex legos, you have a great way to work on sounds and words.

21. Letters Inside of Letters Activity

Making Letters with Letters – Learning letters will be reinforced over and over again as your kids use letters from magazines to create their own larger letters.

Fun Pre-K Learning games for kids!

ABC Games for Pre-K

22. Letter Swat Game

Spider Letter Swat – Kids will enjoy learning their letters as they swat away at the flies in this entertaining game.

23. Letter Squirt Game

Squirt the Letter  – This is a game I know my son, especially, would love. He loves anything squirt gun and anything water. Squirting the correct letter is right up his alley.

24. Letter Lacing Activity

Letter Lacing – This letter lacing, quiet bag activity works on fine motor skills while also developing the skills needed to develop in reading.

–>Need Letter Lacing Cards? I like this wooden set from Melissa & Doug that has both animals and letters on the sturdy lacing cards.

25. Alphabet Sounds Race

Letter Sounds Race – Get your kids moving with this letter sounds race. This is a great learning opportunity for your active kids! More alphabet sound learning activities are fun too!

26. Disappearing Letters Game

Disappearing Letters  – Kids will learn to love to trace their letters as they see  the trick to making them disappear.

Let’s play ABC Learning Games!

Alphabet Games for Learning

27. The Game of Bang

Bang – Bang is a letter identification game that will be a lot of fun for the little gamers in your life.

28. Letter Chomp Game

Mr. Shark Alphabet Chomper Game  – I love the idea to make a shark out of an envelope in general. Add the learning aspect of having the shark chomp letters, and you have a great game.

29. Letter Tiles Activity

DIY Bananagrams Letter Tiles – Here’s a really smart way to make letter tiles. You can turn them into magnets or play the classic Bananagram game with your creation.

–>Need a Bananagram Game? Here is the original Bananagram game for kids.

30. Make Pretzel Letters

Soft Pretzel Letters – Kids can learn their letters as they have fun making pretzel dough. Through using both the sense of touch and taste, this becomes a fun activity for all.

31. Travel Alphabet Game

Alphabet Words Game – This is a learning game that can be taken anywhere. Keep your kids occupied working on their letters at restaurants, home, car rides and more.

Let’s play letter and sound games!

ABC Games for Letters and Sounds


Touchy Feely Letters

Sensory Bins with Letters – Sometimes the best way to help kids learn is to let them explore. This sensory bin will help kids do just that.

33. Alphabet Seek & Find

Seek-N-Find Alphabet – This letter game is like an eye spy for letters. It involves a plastic tube (easily substituted by a water bottle), and will keep your kids searching for their letters for quite some time.

34. Letter Formation Fun

Tactile Writing – Kids learn to write letters as they use rice and paint  to feel their way through the process or writing.

–>Need a Wooden Letter Matching Set? I like this durable Alphabet flash cards and wooden letter puzzle set from LiKee Alphabet.

35. Homemade Domino Letter Fun

Craft Stick Dominos  – These craft stick dominos are an easy, homemade version of a domino game with a  focus on learning letters and matching symbols. What a fun idea.

36. Flashcard Games

ABC Flashcards  – Flashcards can be used by a variety of games and activities like flashcard basketball. These ones are free. And so are these kids alphabet cards you can download & print instantly.

Related: Here are a bunch of ideas for flash card games for kids

Let’s play some more abc games!

How to Help a Child Learn Letters and Sounds Through Play

37. Make a Sun-Powered Letter Puzzle

Make a DIY shape puzzle using the sun with alphabet letters for a really fun matching game you can play inside or out. Or use this method without the sun to make this fun abc matching game for kids.

38. Collect Alphabet Treasures

Use these free alphabet labels to create small containers for each letter of the alphabet for a special letter collection activity!

39. Make Easy Alphabet Crackers

Making alphabet crackers has never been easier or more fun!

–>Need an Alphabet Snack? I like these Happy Tot Organics ABC Multi-Grain Cookies…yum!

40. Play Alphabet Zipline!

Use these alphabet printable letters to create your own alphabet zipline in your living room. It is really fun.

41. Play a Silly Letters Game

Try these alphabet games for preschool that are full of fun and a little silly…

42. Make Pipecleaner Letters!

Try to do some fun abc formation with pasta and pipe cleaners which is a fun way to explore letter shapes.

43. Make Bathtub Alphabet Soup

Use bath letters for a big big big batch of bubblebath alphabet soup {giggle}.

44. Color a Letter Coloring Page

  • Letter A Coloring Page
  • Letter B Coloring Page
  • Letter C Coloring Page
  • Letter D Coloring Page
  • Letter E Coloring Page
  • Letter F Coloring Page
  • Letter G Coloring Page
  • Letter H Coloring Page
  • Letter I Coloring Page
  • Letter J Coloring Page
  • Letter K Coloring Page
  • Letter L Coloring Page
  • Letter M Coloring Page
  • Letter N Coloring Page
  • Letter O Coloring Page
  • Letter P Coloring Page
  • Letter Q Coloring Page
  • Letter R Coloring Page
  • Letter S Coloring Page
  • Letter T Coloring Page
  • Letter U Coloring Page
  • Letter V Coloring Page
  • Letter W Coloring Page
  • Letter X Coloring Page
  • Letter Y Coloring Page
  • Letter Z Coloring Page


Let’s Play with Playdough!

These playdough pre writing activities are both fun and super hands-on learning.

Let’s make a yummy…I mean gummy…alphabet!

46. Make Gummy Letters

This sour gummy recipe makes the cutest alphabet letters to learn and eat!

47. Try a Fun Alphabet Activity Book

There are so many quality workbooks for kids on the market right now so we narrowed it down to some of our favorites that just might fit your kid.

Let’s find the letters and make pictures with crayons!

48. Color by Letter Activities for Letter Recognition Fun

We have a whole bunch of color by letter printable pages for kids that help them recognize letters while playing a game:

  1. Color by letter – A-E
  2. Color by letter worksheets – F-J
  3. Coloring by letters – K-O
  4. Color with letters – P-T
  5. Preschool color by letter – U-Z

49. Play the Missing Letter Game

Use one of our favorite preschool games, What is Missing? and use either letter flashcards or abc fridge magnet sets to create sequencing of the alphabet and then remove a letter or two.

Let’s have fun with letter recognition!

50. Play Alphabet Beach Ball Toss

Modify our fun sight word game with letters instead of sight words. Your beach ball can be covered with the letters of the alphabet for throwing and catching learning fun.

Games for ABC Sounds

51. Learn and sing the ABC sounds song

I love this fun song from Rock ‘N Learn that goes through the entire alphabet with sounds for each of the letters.

52. Play an online ABC sounds game

Monster Mansion is a free online alphabet match game that kids can learn the abc sounds and match them with the proper letter on the proper monster!

53. Print & Play a letter sounds game

Preschool Play and Learn has a really colorful and fun letter sounds board game you can print and play at home or in the preschool classroom. Each player will pick up a card and identify the letter and /or say the sound that the letter makes.

More Learning Games from Kids Activities Blog

  • Now that we learned out letters, don’t miss out on our number activities for preschoolers!
  • When your child is ready, we have a big giant list of sight word activities that are fun too!
  • We have some really fun games teaching kids how to read a clock.
  • My favorite massive resource of fun is our kids science games here at Kids Activities Blog.
  • It doesn’t have to be October to play some frightful Halloween games.
  • Let’s play math games for kids!
  • If you need to work out the wiggles, we have the best indoor games for kids.

What was your favorite abc game? Did we miss some alphabet activities that you do with your kids?

6 Fun Letter-Sound Correspondence Games For Young Readers

 What Is Letter-Sound Correspondence?

Letter-sound correspondence means exactly what the words say: It is the understanding that every letter corresponds to a specific sound or set of specific sounds.

Having a good grasp of letter-sound correspondence is crucial to learning to read. Think back to when you were learning to read. You were probably told to “sound out” words that were hard for you.

This was a good suggestion, but it required your knowing the letter sounds so that you could, sound-by-sound, figure out the unknown word.

That’s because letter-sound correspondence is at the heart of phonics and is the key to cracking the alphabetic code.

Is Learning Letter-Sound Correspondence Important?

This question gets an enthusiastic “yes” from us!

Without a solid understanding of letter-sound correspondence, children will struggle to learn how to read. They can end up relying on memorizing words, which will only work for a short time.

In order to read, then, your child must first see letters in a word, match each letter to a sound, and then blend those sounds to read the word. Eventually, this becomes automatic and reading becomes fluent.

We all know that a rock-solid foundation in the basics will encourage confidence, something your child will need in their toolbelt as they embark on their journey to becoming a strong, independent reader!

6 Fun And Easy Letter-Sound Correspondence Activities

1) Say The Sound

This first activity is simple but fun and effective!

To begin, you’ll give your child a letter. Feel free to use any kind of letter you want — cut one out of cardstock, draw one on a piece of paper, etc. — but those magnetic letters that stick on the fridge may work best.

The goal of the game is for your child to say the sound that matches the letter you hand them. (Hint: you may have to remind your child not to use the letter name but only the letter sound.)
If they say the right sound, they get a point!

To make it more interesting, you can set a specific number of points for your child to reach. Once they reach 10 points, for example, they win the game!

2) Goldfish Toss

For this activity, your child can get a little more physical! If you’d like to give it a try, gather a big bowl and a pile of Goldfish treats (or any other small snack that’s easy to toss if you don’t have Goldfish crackers on hand).

When you’re ready to begin, say the name of a letter and let your child give the matching sound. When they say the correct letter sound, they get to throw a Goldfish cracker into the bowl.

The goal is to fill up the bowl with as many Goldfish as they can. And at the end of the game, you can go straight into snack time!

3) Letter Hop

The best part of this activity is that it gets your child moving and jumping. Not only will their brain be working, but their body will be, too!

For this game, you’ll need several target letters — B, T, and M for instance. Write each one on its own sheet of paper.

To begin, hold up one of the letters and say a sound. If the sound you said matches the letter you’re holding, then your child can make one giant hop toward you. Continue with another letter or repeat the same letter.

As your child gets better at the game, you can say a word instead of a sound. If the first sound in the word matches the letter you’re holding, then your child gets to hop.

The goal is to reach you in less than 10 turns. For even more fun, involve multiple kids and see who can reach you first!

4) Letter-Sound Treasure Hunt

This activity is another simple but effective one. It’s like your child’s very own letter-sound correspondence treasure hunt!

To play, you’ll need several magnetic letters and a pillowcase. Drop all of the letters into the pillowcase, and then say a letter sound.

The goal is for your child to grab one letter at a time — for more of a challenge, doing so without looking! — until they pull the matching letter out of the bag.

5) Limbs And Letters, Oh My!

For this game, your child won’t just hear the letter-sound correspondence with their ears. They’ll make it with their arms and legs, too!

Every time you say a letter sound, your child will try their hardest to twist their body to make the shape of the letter that matches the sound they heard. This is sure to end in fits of laughter as they wiggle across the floor to bend their body into an “S” shape.

You can take turns making shapes with your bodies and contorting yourselves to look just like the alphabet! And feel free to partner up if your child can’t quite make the shape of a letter with only their body.

6) Muffin Pan Challenge

If you’re interested in trying this activity, you’ll need six letters, a muffin pan, and two sets of different small objects (coins and paper clips work great!).

To play, you will use one of the objects, while your child uses the other. You could be coins and your child could be paperclips, for example.

Place a different letter in each cup of the muffin pan. Say the sound of one of the letters and let your child try to drop a paperclip into the right cup. If they succeed, they get to claim that cup!

Next, your child can say the sound of one of the letters and have you toss a coin into the corresponding cup. (It doesn’t hurt if you have a LOT of trouble getting your coin in the right cup!) When you get the letter correct, you claim the cup.

When all the cups are full, whoever has the most items in the pan wins. And then, while you’ve got it out, maybe you can use the muffin pan to make a sweet treat together!

Letter-Sound Correspondence For A Bright Future

We hope that these activities were helpful! Remember, all children are unique. A letter-sound correspondence game that works for one of your children may not do the trick with their siblings.

Don’t fret! There’s a perfect fit for every child. And we know that with you guiding them, your child will master letter-sound correspondence in no time!

At HOMER, we’re always here to lend a helping hand, and we would love to be a part of your routine! Our Learn & Grow app offers tons of personalized, effective activities to develop your child’s reading skills — letter-sound correspondence included!


11 speech development games

To learn to read and write without any problems, to perceive and understand words correctly, to master any foreign language, a child must be able to distinguish sounds. Scientifically, this is called phonemic hearing. How to develop it in children of different ages, says psychologist and preschool teacher Svetlana Pyatnitskaya.

Svetlana Pyatnitskaya, preschool teacher, child and perinatal psychologist, author of educational programs for preschool children

How is phonemic hearing formed in children? Of course, in practice: in the perception of someone else's oral speech, in their own pronunciation of words. When it is well developed, the child is able to distinguish by ear the sounds of speech, and in the future - to correctly reproduce them, correlate letters and sounds. That is why it is very important that parents talk a lot with their children, read simple poems to them from a very early age, even before school. Teach toddlers to distinguish sounds in the form of fun games.

For children 2-3 years old

The purpose of games at this age is to maintain the baby's attention and interest in sounding speech, to encourage him to repeat after an adult. Start with the game "Who is calling you?" . You will need small toys in the form of various animals or pictures with their image. Place toys or pictures in boxes: these will be animal houses. Open each box in turn and show the toy. Name it and say the appropriate onomatopoeia: “This is a duck. She quacks: "Quack-quack", and this is a cow, and she lows: "Moo-mu". Invite the baby to repeat these sounds: “How does the frog talk? And the dog? Then take the animals "home" and tell the baby: "They want to play with you. Guess who's calling you?" Call the baby on behalf of each character. The game can be made more difficult by adding new animals

For 3-4 year olds

Hammers can be played anywhere, no props are required. You tell the kid: “I have a big hammer. He knocks like this: "Knock-knock-knock." I have a small hammer. He knocks like this: "Knock-knock-knock". Ask the child to close his eyes and determine which hammer is now knocking. Say the appropriate sounds.

Mother and Baby can also be played anywhere, you only need to know the text well. You say: “Once upon a time there was a cat. She gave birth to a kitten. A mother cat began to teach her baby kitten to meow. The cat meowed loudly: “Meow-meow-meow!”. And the kitten quietly repeated: "Meow-meow-meow." The kitten saw a butterfly and ran after it. The cat noticed that the kitten ran away and began to call him. But as? Loudly: "Meow-meow." And the kitten meowed in response to her. How? Quietly: "Meow-meow." The kitten returned to its mother. She began to praise him that he had heard her. Show how she praised him? And how did the kitten answer her? Make the game harder by adding other animals to it. If there are a lot of players, you can give the kids cards with pictures of animals and their cubs. In turn, "mothers" loudly call "children", and those, in accordance with their cards, answer them. nine0003

For children 4-5 years old

A very useful game that develops the clarity of pronunciation - "Repeat" . Learn this funny couplet:

For-for-for - there is a goat in the yard.

Zu-zu-zu - I'm not afraid of that goat!

Children love to rhyme words. Encourage their imagination! You went out into the street and saw a wheel - a tractor, a big car, just a tire dug into the ground. Draw the baby's attention to the wheel, while showing with your hands how big it is: "So-so-so - that's what a wheel!". Offer to communicate for a while only like this: “Ba-ba-ba - mom, give me bread! Ta-ta-ta - eat, son, please. nine0003

Compound ball. If you are playing alone, stand in front of a child, if there are several children, let them surround you. Throw a ball to each participant in turn, while saying any syllable. The task of the participant is to catch the ball and throw it back to you, clearly repeating the syllable.

For ages 5-6

Catch the Sound . Before the game, agree that you are hunters: you will catch sounds. You name the words, and the child clap their hands only if the word has the selected sound. Let's say the sound [sh]. You say, pausing: "Cat, mouse, pen, midge, tussock, noodles, river, reeds, monkey, fur coat." At first, it is worth highlighting the desired sound intonation, pronouncing it as a long one. nine0003

Stop . Children turn into different animals: elephants, hares, bears. Imitating the movements of the selected animal, they walk around the room. You name words that sound similar. As soon as the children hear the word “Stop” among them, they should freeze. For example: "Moan, chair, stop, knock, stop, table, drain, stop."

For children 6-7 years old

Find the sound. You name a string of three words. The task of the child is to find the sound that occurs in all words. For example, for the chain "Cat, mouth, bridge" it will be [o]. The game can be made more difficult by adding a fourth word that has no sound in common with the rest. Then the task of the child is to find the superfluous. nine0003

"Pure words" . For this game, you can choose any quatrain from the works of Agnia Barto or use similar tongue twisters:

White snow, white chalk,

The white hare is also white,

But the squirrel is not white,

even White was not.

Ask the child to say these lines in different ways: in a whisper, in a normal voice, loudly, slowly, a little faster, very quickly.

For 7-8 year olds

Fun Offer . You need to make a sentence, all words in which must begin with one sound. For example, [b]: "Baran Baranovich butted the sides of poor Bobik." This game is especially fun to play in a company: let everyone say a word so that they end up with a coherent sentence. Whoever comes up with a proposal faster and longer can be rewarded with a small gift.

Hide and Seek . This game is interesting in a new, unusual environment, such as a store or clinic. The child should see and name as many objects as possible, inside which the sounds you have defined are "hidden". For example, objects starting with the sound [p] - a shelf, with the sound [m] in the middle of the word - a lamp, and so on. You can compete: choose one sound and find words with it in turn. The one who named more wins. nine0003

These games will allow not only to develop and consolidate the skills of correct pronunciation and perception of sounds, but also to have fun. After all, the form of the game for the child is understandable and natural and does not cause protest, as it can be with other activities.

Read also:

Funny speech development exercises: do it at home!

30 best diction exercises

6 reasons our kids don't like to read

Photo: allstars, FamVeld/


Sound games for children 2-3 years old

It is easier to prevent a lack of sound pronunciation than to eliminate it at an older age, as the child quickly gets used to speaking incorrectly.

The formation of the correct pronunciation of sounds in words and phrases depends on the clarification and consolidation of their pronunciation in an isolated form or in simple sound combinations.

Work should begin with the development of simple sounds that children already know how to pronounce clearly, since along with the development of articulation, preparation for the assimilation of more complex sounds will take place. Next comes the consolidation of the pronunciation of sounds in words - while you need to pay attention to the fact that the child learns to speak them clearly and distinctly. nine0003

Sound "A"

- Recall with your child the fairy tale "Ryaba the Hen" and invite the child to show how the grandfather and grandmother cried ("A-a-a").
- Show the baby a picture of a goose and ask him to imitate how the goose “says” (“Ga-ga”), then show the picture of a frog, have the baby show you how it croaks (“Qua-qua”). Alternate the displayed pictures.

U sound

- Spread your arms out to the sides with your child to represent airplanes. Shake your “wings”, making the humming sound of an airplane: “Woo-oo-oo-oo.”

- Show your child three toys (or pictures): a cow, an owl, and a cuckoo. Ask to voice these animals.

"I" sound

- You and your child are horses. "Jump" around the room, making the sound "I-i-i, I-i-i, I-i-i." nine0127 - Now play donkeys. Let the kid depict how the donkey “says” (“Eeyore”).
- Show the child pictures of a chicken and a mouse, and have them imitate their voices (“Pee-wee-wee”).

O sound

- Show a child a doll with a bandaged cheek and say that her teeth hurt: "Oh-oh-oh." Ask your child to repeat the sound.
- Ask your child how the hen "talks". Depict chickens with your child (flap your “wings”, walk around the room), saying: “Ko-ko-ko”. nine0003

Sound "Y"

- Depicting angry lions: “Y-y-y”.

- Depicting a steamboat with a palm with a protruding thumb. The steamer floats on the river: “Y-y-s” (we move our hand on the table).


- Invite your child to laugh silently: "Uh-uh."

- nine0012 Sing the echo song with your baby: "Uh-uh, uh-uh, uh-uh, uh-uh."

You show the child either a picture of a goat or a lamb, and the child says: “Meee” or “Beee.”

Sounds "M" and "M'". (a comma above indicates a soft pronunciation of the sound, as, for example, in the word "ball")

- You will be a cow and the child will be a kitten. You must talk to each other in the language of your animals. You say: "Mu", - the child answers you: "Meow", - etc. Then switch roles and resume the "dialogue". nine0003

- Make small sketches for your baby of objects that begin with the sound "M" or "M'": car, raspberry, fly agaric, fly, soap, milk and windmill, ball, honey, teddy bear, etc..

Sounds "H" and "H'"

- You and your child pretend to ride a horse and shout: "But, but!"

- Show the child pictures with various images and call them in chorus: "Nose", "Knife", "Sock", - and also: "Sky", "Thread", - etc. Then point to the picture and ask the child what he sees in it. nine0003

Sounds "P" and "P'"

- Tell your child a story and have them repeat the highlighted words after you. “The hen decided to bake pies . She kneaded the dough and set it to rise. How does the dough puff? "Puff - puff." Then chickens came running and began to ask for water. How do chickens ask for water? "Pee-pee." In the meantime, the chicken poured water for the chickens - the dough ran away.

- Invite the child to sing the chick's song, "Pee-pee-pee." nine0003

Sounds "B" and "B'"

- We clap our lips and sing: "Ba-ba-ba, bo-bo-bo."
- Make it look like you are driving cars with your baby. And when you are in danger of crashing, beep to each other: "Beep."

Sounds "T" and "T'"

Say: "Knock-knock-knock" - and ask the baby who knocks like that. If the child says it's a hammer, show him a pre-prepared hammer toy. If he says that it is a woodpecker, show a toy or a picture of a woodpecker. nine0003

Again say: “Knock-knock-knock”, and ask: “Who is knocking now?”. In case of difficulty, help the baby with leading questions. You can play such a game, you will say “knock-knock-knock”, and the child will guess who or what was knocking. There is no correct answer in this game - both a hammer and a woodpecker can knock here. Next time you can add a new sound: "Tick-tock" (clock), - and ask where such a sound can come from.

Sounds "D" and "D'"

Put a bell and a pipe in front of the baby on the table. Ring the bells and say that the bell is ringing: "Ding, ding." Then blow into the pipe and say that the pipe is blowing: "Doo-doo." You will say: "Ding-Ding" - or: "Doo-doo" - and the child will play the appropriate musical instrument. Then switch roles.

- Draw objects for your child that begin with the sounds "D" or "D'": a house with smoke from a chimney, a girl, a sofa, a melon, a tree, a dinosaur, etc. nine0003

Sounds "K" and "K'"

- Place two pictures of a hen, a rooster and a cuckoo in front of your child. Ask who says: "Ko-ko"? And who says: "Ku-ka-re-ku"? And who: "Ku-ku"? Compete who will sing the song of the rooster louder or who will “cuckle” whom.

- Ask your child to name what is shown in the pictures: a cat, a horse, a cube, a doll, skates, a goat, a whale, a kiwi, a cap, a tassel. nine0003

Sounds "G" and "G'"

- Ask the child: "What do geese say?" ("ha-ha-ha"), "What do doves say?" ("Goo-goo-goo"). Invite the child to become a gosling, and you will be a dove. If you show a picture of a goose, then the child says: "Ga-ha-ha", - if the picture of a dove, then you say: "Guu-guu-guu", - or: "Gru-gru-gru". (The child, of course, will only get the first option - “goo-goo-goo”.) Then you can switch roles. nine0003

Tell the child the words and if they begin with the sound "G" or "G'", let him clap his hands. For example: mountain, caterpillar, goose, umbrella, guitar, garden, stork, gnome. It is desirable that the baby repeats the words after you.

Sounds "X" and "X'"

- Ask the child how the mouse laughs (“hee-hee-hee”). How does the clown laugh? ("ho-ho-ho"). How does the bear laugh? ("ha-ha-ha").

Ask the baby to repeat the phrase after you: "Ha-ha-ha, you are far from the rooster" (according to K. Chukovsky).

Arrange the cubes on the table. Take one, drop it on the floor and say "Bang!". Invite your child to follow your lead. You can alternate sounds, saying “bang”, then “bang”.

Sounds "Ф" and "Ф'"

- Show your child a toy hedgehog and ask: “How does a hedgehog snort?” (“F-f-f”). Have the child sound out the hedgehog several times.0003

- Play a scene in front of your child. Take a toy dog ​​and place various items on the table: perfume, soap, a kitten, a toy car, a pyramid, a ball, etc. Say that the dog will run around the table, but she is not allowed to sniff all these objects. Therefore, as soon as the baby notices that she wants to get closer to one of them, he should tell her: “Fu!”.

Learn more