Progress with Oxford Age 3–4
Progress with Oxford Age 3–4 activity books have been created to develop early numeracy and literacy skills, as taught in pre-school. Each activity book includes a unique character, stickers and a progress chart to capture how much children have learned.
Where can I buy Progress with Oxford books? Our books are available to buy on Amazon.co.uk. Many of our Progress with Oxford books are also available on Waterstones, WHSmith, Book Depository, and hive.co.uk.
Find out more about the books and try some free activities below.
This activity book will develop your child’s understanding of colours and patterns. With the help of engaging activities and a lively character, your child with quickly learn the names of colours, be able to identify colours in pictures and learn simple patterns.
This fun activity book will aid in your child’s counting progress. Picture clues and colourful activities make learning how to count from 1 to 10 both fun and exciting. A lively character accompanies your child through the book as they develop independent learning skills.
This activity book will help our child to progress with numbers with minimal support while having fun. Picture clues, a progress chart and a lively character help young children to recognise numbers, their names and their digits, as well as understanding how to write them.
This Progress with Oxford activity book will help your child learn the sounds of each letter and understand how those sounds make words. Picture clues show young children how to complete activities with minimal support, and a progress chart, stickers, and a lively character all help make learning phonics fun.
This activity workbook will help to build and develop your child’s alphabetical skills. With the help of picture clues, lively characters and a progress chart, young children will quickly learn to recognise the 26 letters of the alphabet, the sounds they make and the sequence of the letters.
This activity book will help your child to develop pencil control and form letters correctly. Picture clues show young children how to complete activities with minimal support, and a progress chart, colourful stickers, and a lively character all help make their first steps in learning to write fun and exciting.