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Dear Parents of LEGO® Builders,

Learn how to sign up your child for the LEGO CLUB, including the magazine and newsletter!

Get more information here: LEGO® Club Parents: Frequently Asked Questions
The whole child product timeline

KEY ACHIEVEMENTS

• Walking – ready to explore the world.
• Conflicting desires – let me go, do not let me go.
• Growing sense of self – what makes me unique and distinct?
• Exploring independence – take me seriously, I can do things myself.
• Seeking logic – still governed by appearance.
• Figuring out the world – trial and error, hands-on and minds-on.
• Pretending or make-believe – talking to themselves and having collective monologues.

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KEY ACHIEVEMENTS

• Budding Gymnasts – exploring and refining physical mobility.
• Who am I? – evolving and understanding body image and self.
• The play age – developing social imagination and physical awareness.
• From explorers to wonderers to questioners.
• Past, present and future – emerging sense of time and space.
• Vocal and verbal humor – exploring the borders between the familiar and the supernatural world.
• Storytelling – re-enacting and narrating events that matter.

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KEY ACHIEVEMENTS

• Being in tune – synchronising with others, with time and with space.
• Controlling appearance – acknowledging that inner feelings and ideas do not have to be reflected outwardly.
• Creating an output – doing the right thing, getting it done and doing things well.
• Contextualizing – understanding that moods and behaviours can change over time and are influenced by places and situations.
• Young investigators – making qualified guesses before trying something out.
• Fantasy reality – creating their own imaginary world to explore concepts of reality.
• I show it, I tell it & I write it – capturing and casting the world.

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KEY ACHIEVEMENTS

• Skilled choreography - controlling movement in time, in space and in tune with other people.
• Personal identity – comparing own concept of self with others.
• Thrive with others – coming to terms with the fact that people feel differently about the same things.
• Consolidation of know-how and know-when – understanding when to apply different ways of thinking.
• Staged learning – acting it out in order to understand past experiences.
• Interest in designing the world – exploring to refine creative expressions.

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KEY ACHIEVEMENTS

• Diligent self in athletic body– from learning to tame the “wild” child within to being at ease in the world of school and family.
• Solid bonds and new friendships – from bonding with family and friends to forming new friendships around hobbies and areas of interest.
• Concrete operational thinking — from understanding that the world is more complex than initially thought, to exploring concretely and systematically how things could be.
• The golden age of adventures — from making things up to making things work, from free play to rule-based games.

9-11 GroupImage

KEY ACHIEVEMENTS

• Fragile self in hurried body – from being at ease in the world of childhood to taking first steps in the world of grown-ups.
• Aspiring autonomy, displaced attachments, and new relationships – from bonding with family and friends to aspiring and falling for new idealized self, and seeking new relationships beyond the familiar world.
• Powers of formal thinking — from understanding that others are different and the world more complex than it appears at first sight to envisioning how things should be, ideally.
• Quest for ideals – From pragmatism to utopia!

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