You might be surprised how much your child understands. Most parents introduce events and actions in a routine way to their little ones, and they can anticipate what's coming next. Think of the last time you played peek-a-boo or did a finger painting activity with your toddler. Suddenly, they started laughing or giggling at what you were doing. These kinds of emotions that can successfully be passed onto your kids are the point of this list of experiences to introduce to your child.


Music is an art that has been created by humans and is enjoyed by humans through listening, singing, or playing instruments. It will bring richness and diversity to your child's life, not only because it forms a part of our cultural heritage but also because it stimulates your child's brain development and unifies people from different backgrounds.



Hone Their Creativity

Introduce art to your child. Let them experience the free will to express themselves in simple crafts as a toddler. Allowing them free time to create, touch, and feel on their permits for further understanding of their world; exposure to creativity not only at a formative age but will continue throughout their lives.



Go to the Library and Take Out Books

A library is a place where you can take out and read books for free! However, some rules exist, so tell your child before you go. Libraries are a place of knowledge, thought, and intellectual development. Have you ever wondered how much knowledge is contained in the books at a library? Or what types of books could you find? The time and money you save visiting the library will be worth it in the long run.



Engage in Play Dates with Other Toddlers

The key to establishing a healthy relationship with your toddler is learning how to engage them. Aside from feeding, changing, bathing, and dressing, the most important thing you can do is play with them. Traditionally, toddlers have a hard time interacting with those who are older than them. The best way to address this issue is by engaging in play dates with other toddlers around their age. This will help your toddler grow socially and intellectually.


Family Picnics

A Family picnic is when families come together in a park or field and enjoy each other's company. The day is filled with laughter and play as the kids run around, pick flowers, or throw Frisbees while the parents relax and talk to each other. It only takes a little organization to make a family picnic. All you need is a blanket, food and drinks, soccer balls, footballs, water balloons, and maybe one of those kites we used to play with as kids. They are a fun way to spend quality time together and instill the values of responsibility and caring.



Learn How to Ride Bikes and Trikes

The joys of childhood may not last long, but your toddler will wish for more as he trusts you. Your child's first steps are extraordinary! You can't help but feel excited as you see how thrilled your child is with this new skill. Toddlers love toys they can ride on, like scooters, wagons, and balance bikes. These toys will allow them to develop their coordination and physical skills.



Go on Nature Walks

Are you looking for activities to do with your toddler? Do they show interest in the outdoors? If so, you are at the right spot. A parent's job is to provide experiences for their child, and nature walks and outdoor activities are an excellent way for toddlers to explore our world. For example, you can bring your child to nature parks or reservoirs to take a short hike.




Travel is not just for adults! It is something that should start from a very early age. Adventure can be very appealing to a child if it isn't something they have already come across. You can take your child on short road trips or cross country. The important thing is not how much you've spent traveling but the experience you can give your children.




So your toddler is at an age where they are aware of their surroundings. They know they are a part of the family and want to be a contributing household member. You can let them help with simple chores such as picking up toys, and trash, sorting household stuff, and even putting clothes in the washer. Always teach them that chores are not a gender role but a life skill.



Introducing or exposing your toddler to these experiences can help develop their intellect, teach them how to solve problems, and give them some general skills they can use later in life.