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May News



Tuition is due on Tuesdays by noon. If your payment is not received by that time, your account will be charged a $25.00 late fee.  We offer an automatic withdraw program for your convenience.  We also now accept Credit Card payments. If you are interested in either of those programs, please see Ms. Mallory.

Summer Camp

There are only 5 more weeks of school left! We are so excited for our Summer Camp program this year. The calendars are being finalized and will be available next week! . If you are planning on leaving for the summer and returning for the school year, you will need to complete a withdrawal notification form.

Enchanted Care does require a 4-week notice of leave.

If you have any questions about summer camp, please let me know!

Fall Registration

We are currently taking registrations for Kindergarten or Before/After school programs for this coming school year.

If you have not turned your items in, please do so quickly.

Bus seats are filling up quickly! Space is very limited when it comes to transportation.

If you are not planning to re-enroll your child for the upcoming school year, please let Ms. Mallory know. Per Enchanted Care’s policy, a four week withdraw notice is needed.

If you are in question on whether we have space available on a bus that goes to your child’s school, please contact Ms. Mallory.

Parent Referral Program

Nobel and Enchanted Care schools offer a wonderful Parent Referral program.  Refer a family to one of our schools, and you will be eligible for a free week of tuition.  If you would like further information regarding this program, please stop by the office.


From The Education Department

Exploring Community Helpers & the Roles They Play

This month, our students are gaining a greater understanding of community helper occupations, such as police officers, mail carriers, medical professionals and firefighters. The children have a lot of fun imagining themselves in these important roles, and incorporating toy versions of the uniforms, equipment and vehicles that go with them.

In addition, October is National Fire Prevention Month, so we place a special emphasis on the importance of fire safety and the role of firefighters. Our classroom activities help the children become more comfortable around emergency responders in uniform, and teach them basics about what to do in case of an emergency.

Here are some ways children learn about community helpers in the classroom, as well as activities for you and your child to do at home.

TODDLERS (ages 1-2):

In the classroom: Toddlers are fascinated with dressing up as doctors, police officers and firefighters, because they have distinct uniforms and roles that children can easily understand. During dramatic play, our teachers provide students with costumes and props, and encourage them to choose the role they want to play.

At home: Continue dress-up play by providing your child with various props and costumes. Ask him, “Who do you want to dress-up as?” and “What does that person wear?”

Recommended reading: Whose Hat is This by Sharon Katz Cooper

BEGINNERS (ages 2-3):

In the classroom: Our Beginner students learn about the special vehicles that community helpers use, by playing matching games, reading books, and building vehicles using cardboard boxes.

At home: Go for a drive with your child. Point out vehicles that belong to community helpers, such as a fire truck and a police car. Ask, “Who drives that vehicle?” and “Where might it be going?”

Recommended reading: The Little Fire Engine by Lois Lenski


In the classroom: During fire safety lessons, many of our schools invite local firefighters to visit. Students explore the tools firefighters use, learn “Stop, Drop and Roll,” and may have the opportunity to tour a fire truck.

At home: Continue exploring fire safety by practicing “Stop, Drop and Roll” with your child. Ask him, “Who puts out fires?” and discuss what he should do if he hears a fire alarm at home.

Recommended reading: The Fire Engine Book by Tibor Gergely

PRE-K/PRE-K 2 (ages 4-5):

In the classroom: Teachers introduce situations when it might be necessary to dial 9-1-1. Students practice finding 9-1-1 on different keypads, such as cell phones and landlines.

At home: Show your child photos of various community helpers and the buildings where they work. Ask him to identify the helpers and their workplaces, and describe the roles the helpers play in our community.

Recommended reading: The Berenstain Bears: Jobs around Town by Jan Berenstain

We provide many opportunities for students to learn about community helpers. By setting this foundation, they become more familiar and comfortable around the people that make their neighborhoods a better place.

– Lauren Starnes, PhD – Director of Early Childhood Education

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