At Rafflesia iSmart, children are exposed to many type of activities, including indoor and outdoor activities. Those activities are following the syllabus and the programmes that has been planned according to the development of children.
Take steps to protect children and others from getting sick
Help stop the spread of COVID-19 by doing the same things everyone should do to stay healthy. Teach your children to do the same.
Clean hands often using soap and water or alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
Avoid people who are sick (coughing and sneezing).
Clean and disinfect high-touch surfaces daily in household common areas (like tables, hard-backed chairs, doorknobs, light switches, remotes, handles, desks, toilets, and sinks).
Launder items including washable plush toys as needed. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions. If possible, launder items using the warmest appropriate water setting and dry items completely. Dirty laundry from an ill person can be washed with other people’s items.
The key to slowing the spread of COVID-19 is to limit contact as much as possible. While school is out, children should not have in-person playdates with children from other households. If children are playing outside their own homes, it is essential that they remain 6 feet from anyone who is not in their own household.
To help children maintain social connections while social distancing, help your children have supervised phone calls or video chats with their friends.
Clean hands often
Make sure children practice everyday preventive behaviors, such as washing their hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. This is especially important if you have been in a public place.
Change spring break & travel plans
Revise spring break and travel plans if they included non-essential travel.
If you are unable to stay home with your child while school is out, carefully consider who might be best positioned to provide child care. If someone at higher risk for COVID-19 will be providing care (older adult, such as a grandparent or someone with a chronic medical condition), limit your children’s contact with other people.
Consider postponing visits or trip to see older family members and grandparents. Connect virtually or by writing letters and sending via mail.
Children 2 years and older should wear a cloth face covering
Children 2 years and older should wear a cloth face covering their nose and mouth when in the community setting. This is an additional public health measure people should take to reduce the spread of COVID-19 in addition to (not instead of) social distancing, frequent hand cleaning and other everyday preventive actions. A cloth face covering is not intended to protect the wearer, but may prevent the spread of virus from the wearer to others. This would be especially important in the event that someone is infected but does not have symptoms. Medical masks and N-95 respirators are still reserved for healthcare workers and other first responders, as recommended by current CDC guidance.
Keep children healthy
Watch your child for any signs of illness
If you see any sign of illness consistent with symptoms of COVID-19, particularly fever, cough, or shortness of breath, call your healthcare provider and keep your child at home and away from others as much as possible. Follow CDC’s guidance on what to do if you are sick.
Watch for signs of stress in your child
Some common changes to watch for include excessive worry or sadness, unhealthy eating or sleeping habits, and difficulty with attention and concentration. For more information, see the “For Parents” section of CDC’s Stress and Coping.
Take time to talk with your child or teen about the COVID-19 outbreak. Answer questions and share facts about COVID-19 in a way that your child or teen can understand.
Check with your school on plans to continue meal services during the school dismissal. Many schools are keeping school facilities open to allow families to pick up meals or are providing grab-and-go meals at a central location.
Help children continue learning
Stay in touch with your child’s school
Many schools are offering lessons online (virtual learning). Review assignments from the school, and help your child establish a reasonable pace for completing the work. You may need to assist your child with turning on devices, reading instructions, and typing answers.
Communicate challenges to your school. If you face technology or connectivity issues, or if your child is having a hard time completing assignments, let the school know.
Create a flexible schedule and routine for learning at home
Have consistent bedtimes and get up at the same time, Monday through Friday.
Structure the day for learning, free time, healthy meals and snacks, and physical activity.
Allow flexibility in the schedule—it’s okay to adapt based on your day.
Consider the needs and adjustment required for your child’s age group
The transition to being at home will be different for preschoolers, K-5, middle school students, and high school students. Talk to your child about expectations and how they are adjusting to being at home versus at school.
Consider ways your child can stay connected with their friends without spending time in person.
Look for ways to make learning fun
Have hands-on activities, like puzzles, painting, drawing, and making things.
Independent play can also be used in place of structured learning. Encourage children to build a fort from sheets or practice counting by stacking blocks.
Practice handwriting and grammar by writing letters to family members. This is a great way to connect and limit face-to-face contact.
Start a journal with your child to document this time and discuss the shared experience.
Use audiobooks or see if your local library is hosting virtual or live-streamed reading events.
Children may have mild symptoms
Based on available evidence, children do not appear to be at higher risk for COVID-19 than adults. While some children and infants have been sick with COVID-19, adults make up most of the known cases to date.
The symptoms of COVID-19 are similar in children and adults. However, children with confirmed COVID-19 have generally shown mild symptoms. Reported symptoms in children include cold-like symptoms, such as fever, runny nose, and cough. Vomiting and diarrhea have also been reported.
It’s not known yet whether some children may be at higher risk for severe illness, for example, children with underlying medical conditions and special healthcare needs. There is more to learn about how the disease impacts children. You can learn more about who is most at risk for health problems if they have COVID-19 infection on Are You at Higher Risk for Severe Illness.
WAKTU OPERASI RAMADHAN | CUTI HARI RAYA AIDILFITRI 2018
Assalamualaikum wbt & Selamat Sejahtera,
Kepada ibubapa yang dihormati, berikut adalah waktu operasi sepanjang bulan puasa 2018 dan Cuti Hari Raya Aidilfitri 2018.
Cuti Hari Raya Aidilfitri 2018 : 14 Jun 2018 (Khamis) - 20 Jun 2018 (Rabu)
Waktu Operasi : 7.00 PAGI HINGA 6.00 PETANG.
Overtime Caj : 6.05 PTG - 6.30 PTG (RM10), 6.35 PTG - 7.00PTG (RM10)
SILA MAKLUMKAN LEBIH AWAL KEPADA PIHAK TADIKA JIKA IBUBAPA TERPAKSA MENGAMBIL LEWAT PADA HARI PERSEKOLAHAN
- Pihak Tadika Rafflesia iSMART U16
NOTIS PENUTUPAN BERSEMPENA CUTI UMUM (HARI WESAK 2018)
Kepada ibubapa yang dihormati, adalah dimaklumkan bahawa Tadika Rafflesia iSMART U16 akan ditutup pada 29/5/2018 (Selasa) bersempena Cuti Umum (Hari Wesak). Tadika akan kembali beroperasi seperti biasa pada 30/5/2018 (Rabu).
Sekian, Terima Kasih
- Pihak Pengurusan Tadika Rafflesia iSMART U16
REGISTRATION FOR 2018 IS NOW OPEN!
[REGISTRATION FOR 2018 SESSION IS NOW OPEN]
We're please to announce that Student Registration for 2018 Session is now OPEN!
* The MOST AFFORDABLE FEES in TOWN!
* GET a SPECIAL PROMOTION REBATE up to RM300!
* Our area are covered with 24/7 CCTV safety
* Kindy Area up to 10,000sqft VERY SPACIOUS !
* Monthly Installment Plan with 0% Interest for Registration Fees