Children love to write letters to Santa Claus. Usually parents lend a hand. How should a parent help a youngster write a letter to Santa Claus? Follow this advice that will make your child’s letter to Santa more than simply a long list of gifts she or he wants.
To begin with, santa letters from north pole must be your own message through your child to Santa Claus, never to a mother or father or grandparent. The child’s own words needs to be used and their personality should shine through. Very young kids ages 2 to 5 can draw or remove pictures to demonstrate gifts they really want to the holidays. The parent can make a note of words just as the child says them. Encourage your kids to view as you print and repeat the letters out loud. Speak about the sounds the letters make. Show the little one the best way to leave a place in between each word.
For the kids in kindergarten through third grade, building a chart of words is advisable. The child can think of words first, get help spelling them, illustrate them, then write the letter by himself. The 5 and 6 year olds will be needing some additional help. It helps to get a chart showing the type of a letter to Santa, as an example, showing where to position the date, the greeting, the entire body of the letter, as well as the closing. Your son or daughter should tell Santa the excellent things they have done in the past year, along with whatever they would like as gifts.
Children in grades 3 through 5 probably don’t believe in Santa Claus, but could be encouraged to write a letter anyway, “just for fun”. Encourage your youngster to know what good deeds he/she is doing chrristmas the entire year and exactly how he/she helps others. Hold the child put in a “Good wish for the world.” Your child may also tell “Santa” their set goals for the coming year. Parents can answer these letters, giving advice and sending want to their kids. Maintain the letters to Santa Claus for posterity.