XANA KU NGAVA YINI XINGA PFUNAKA !!
Loko na ha kula andzi vona wonge choko bodo na maletere I swa mudyondzisi. Loko ndzi huma ekamareni ro dyondzela eka rona, andzi vona ndzi siyile swilo swa mudyondzisi swi hlayisekile. Kupfumala vutivi mbyuya! Andzi nga tivi kuri nwana unwana na unwana una maletere ya yena, lawa loko anga tlanga ha wona hivutlari swi ngetelelaka vutivi byo eta swinene.
Kunga leswi kuna ntlangu lowu vuriwaka Banagrames ku ndlandla muxa vunwinyi bya marito eka xivumbiwa munhu. Akova ntlangu ntsena kambe leswi swiendala kuri miehleketo yinava swinene na ndlela yinwana hinga tirhisaka ku antswisa vutivi eka vana na hina vanhu vankulu.
Akova ntsena ntlangu wa Boardgame kambe indlela yinwana ya mandyondziselo yo aka marito eka vana, leswi swi endla kuri vutivi bya vona byi ndlala muka
There is value in giving Bananagrams to a young learner, to see and experience letters in a game first rather than seeing them on chalk board for the first time in a classroom. A Bananagrams set given to a child will become his own and will so motivate them to play write whatever comes to mind as they play. A chalkboard is in the realm of a classroom, belonging to a teacher. I use these letters at certain time for special purpose, hence in daily life we use the alphabet for communication and socialising. Bananagrams letter tiles literally becomes to building blocks to learn and build new words, making sense of language and communication using a growing vocabulary. Bananagrams tiles are mine and I can play around with them. Even if I lose a piece, it doesn’t matter as it’s mine and through play I will learn new words and continue to grow.