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Play involves social val­ues, as does no oth­er behav­ior. The spir­it of play devel­ops social adapt­abil­i­ty, ethics, men­tal and emo­tion­al con­trol, and imagination.”

- Neva Boyd, Soci­ol­o­gist and Educator

It is para­dox­i­cal that many edu­ca­tors and par­ents still dif­fer­en­ti­ate between a time for learn­ing and a time for play with­out see­ing the vital con­nec­tion between them.”

- Leo Buscaglia

Research shows that chil­dren who engage in com­plex forms of socio-dra­mat­ic play have greater lan­guage skills than non­play­ers, bet­ter social skills, more empa­thy, more imag­i­na­tion, and more of the sub­tle capac­i­ty to know what oth­ers mean. They are less aggres­sive and show more self-con­trol and high­er lev­els of thinking.”

- From Cri­sis in Kinder­garten: Why Chil­dren Need to Play in School, by Edward Miller and Joan Almon