Strengthen Your Lil' Ones' English

Prep your child for real English usage with Lil’ but Mighty’s tailored programmes


Lil' but Mighty Education

Equip your kids with the fundamentals of English while growing their love and curiosity for the language, right from Primary 1.

Be it creative writing, grammar, comprehension or oral, Lil' but Mighty Education Centre prepares children for English assessment in primary school and for English usage in the real world.

Trust the experts
Your little learner is in good hands, as this boutique learning centre specialises in English education for primary-schoolers. Expect a fun-filled curriculum that is aligned with the latest PSLE English format. With a team of former Ministry of Education teachers, the centre uses its own unique strategies and a step-by-step approach in teaching.

For instance, learning is simplified for children by using strategies that enable pupils to break down questions into small parts. The centre even produces its own in-house learning materials that provide students with targeted practice on answering specific question types for components such as grammar and comprehension.

With a maximum class size of six, children get individual attention to build on their strengths and work on their weaknesses. The small group setting also provides opportunities for pupils to reinforce their learning by explaining and reiterating concepts they've learnt to their peers.

Real-world challenges are posed to the kids from time to time to help them see how English is an integral part of the world. But it's not all hard work in the classroom – English games such as "Synonyms Bingo!" and vocabulary tic-tac-toe make learning the language something Junior will look forward to.

Lil' but Mighty Education

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Visit for English tips and sign up for free trial classes.

Creative Writing Tip!
How do you get your child to use emotions and expressive phrases in a story?

Having a mixture of what the character looks ("outside"), feels ("inside") and does ("actions") will provide a nice balanced description of his emotions. Instead of having your child memorise tens of phrases blindly, get him to imagine and remember sets of emotions consisting of the "outside", "inside" and "actions".

For instance, in describing anger, you could write:
"How dare you betray me? I trusted you!" James bellowed, boiling with rage ("inside"). His hands were shaking uncontrollably ("action") and his face turned an ominous red ("outside"). In a fit of anger, he punched the wall ("action"), leaving a fine crack on the white surface. Before Thomas could react, James grabbed him by the collar and threw a fist at him ("action").

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