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Many sports and games require good balls skills, but learning to catch, throw, kick and aim benefits young children in ways far beyond the playing field.

Simple equipment and activities are all it takes to develop children's ball skills.

Until small children can feel empathy, getting them to say 'sorry' to others is unrealistic, says Sue Chambers.

Spoons can be a stimulating resource, with a little bit of imagination, says Alice Sharp.

Head for the cutlery drawer, for the humble spoon is as good a learning aid as anything you'll find in the toy shops for your baby or toddler.

Completing the new Self-Evaluation Form is no mean feat, say Nicola Bushell and Hayley Cannell, joint managers of Oakey Dokeys Pre-School in Essex.

What do you do when a parent blames nursery staff for a child's difficult behaviour? Sue Chambers advises.

Rolling and crawling develop strength, stamina and co-ordination for physical activity. Lala Manners provides guidese for practitioners and parents

As the parent of a young child, you'll know what it feels like to be bombarded with guidelines about your child's fitness. Lala Manners provides suggestions

Sue Chambers suggests ways of getting to the root of a child's messy eating and delayed language.