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Phương pháp giáo dục Montessori

Phương pháp giáo dục Montessori

“Hãy giải phóng những tiềm năng của trẻ và đứa trẻ sẽ thay đổi để sẵn sàng cho cả thế giới”.

Maria Montessori

A unique, CHILD-CENTRED approach to education

Giáo dục Montessori được xây dựng trên nền tảng tư tưởng của Nhà giáo dục-nữ Bác sĩ người Ý tên Maria Montessori (1870). Đó là tư tưởng giáo dục hiện đại, không áp đặt từ người dạy đến người học mà tạo điều kiện tốt nhất cho trẻ phát triển theo qui luật tự nhiên thông qua môi trường giáo dục được chuẩn bị hoàn thiện và sẵn sàng.

How does a Montessori education help children?


Supports physical and cognitive development in response to the child’s individual needs.


Develops children’s confidence in their emerging abilities, allowing them to take risks and go beyond expectations.


Provides children with a safe, engaging, and nurturing learning environment that is responsive to their needs.​


Encourages children’s trust in themselves, each other, and the wider community.

Tomorrow’s FUTURE is in the classroom today.

Whether you’ve just left school or are seeking a truly inspirational career change, MCI offers a range of training opportunities, including nationally recognised qualifications, to start your journey in Montessori education.

Every child deserves QUALITY EDUCATION

We believe every child deserves quality education. Our accreditation services validate and publicly recognise high-quality Montessori settings both in the UK and across the globe.

Nâng tầm chuyên môn giảng dạy

Cùng các chuyên gia
Viện nghiên cứu giáo dục Montessori

Trở thành giảng viên Montessori

Support each child’s natural development while building their capability to become productive, fulfilled adults.

Học viên đã tốt nghiệp khóa học Montessori

Trò chuyện cùng chuyên gia

When following the Montessori approach the child is seen as a dynamic learner, full of creative potential and in need of the maximum possible freedom to be allowed to develop as a happy, confident individual. Montessori schools therefore place greater emphasis on the importance of the learning process rather than the product. Montessori schools are learner-centred, where the inner abilities of the children are trusted. Adults in a Montessori school will not do tasks for a child (such as zipping up a coat or setting a table for lunch) but will show the child how to do the tasks for themselves. Observation of children is key, as through knowing what the child is able to do, and is interested in, the adult is better able to meet their individual needs.

In more traditional schools children are seen to be in need of more active instruction and control from adults, and as a result there is less trust in the child’s own inner abilities and more emphasis on ensuring defined results. Montessori schools are learner-centred, whereas traditional schools tend to be more teacher-centred.

Montessori’s observations led her to formulate a pedagogy that focused on children’s sensitive periods (when they are better able to develop in certain areas), their capacity for active learning through their senses, and education, which takes place in a harmonious and respectful atmosphere. The principles include supporting active learning, respecting each child as an individual, trusting in them and their natural development, and encouraging self-discipline. These principles have been endorsed by neuroscientists of today and are reflected in many current approaches to early year’s education such as the EYFS or Reggio Emilia. The carefully prepared favorable learning environment supporting the individual progress of each child remains at the heart of Montessori education today.

As a pioneer of early year’s education, Maria Montessori (1870 to 1952) has left behind a legacy of early year’s pedagogy that celebrates the individual child. Recognising the child’s capacity for leading his/her learning in a well organised environment, that offers rich learning opportunities under the guidance of a well prepared educator.

The principles which underpin both approaches focus on the child, the learning environment and the relationships within it in promoting children’s learning and development. The synergy in the principles ensures that Montessori early years education works well alongside the EYFS without losing its key focus on following the child.

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