Hi I’m Chanda the voice behind Pink Oatmeal. You can read more about me here. At Pink Oatmeal, we are committed to finding fun ways to promote movement and motor development from birth and beyond. Giving children the opportunity to move and explore is essential to development and must be part of everyday. Follow along and explore Pink Oatmeal as we share our favorite ways to make movement fun!
What will you find here?
You will find ideas for movement and motor planning for teachers, therapists and parents! Do you identifiy as a teacher, therapist or parent? Click on the link that most closely identifies who you are! This is a great starting point to gather ideas from the website!
Pink Oatmeal offers a large freebie library full of resources all promoting fun ways to move and work on motor skills. Join the community today to grab all of your freebies!
In the shop you will find all sorts of different resources for making physical activity, fine motor, and gross motor easier for you to incorporate with your kids. There are so many resources to choose from. I can’t pass up a good theme so be sure to check out everything the shop has to save you time and money! These are perfect for teachers, parents, caregivers, and therapists! I always try to keep them around the price of Starbuck’s coffee (or less!) because I so believe in the need for movement!
This is an all inclusive membership to all of Pink Oatmeal’s downloadable printables and digital games. Yes all of it! It is Lifetime Access meaning you don’t have to mess around with renewals or paying over and over again. The best part is this resource keeps growing! You get all of the new downloadable printables and digital games when you sign up today!
What This Isn’t
Although I am a physical therapist, this is NOT a place for skilled therapeutic intervention. The ideas presented on this website and in products/resources are for informational/educational purposes only and are not medical advice. A website can never replace an individualized treatment plan developed as the result of assessment, clinical observation, and collaboration between therapist, caregiver, and (if applicable) child. If you are concerned about the development or functional abilities of a particular child in your life, then that child’s parent should talk with the pediatrician or their therapist.