Translation of kindergarten in Spanish:


jardín de infancia, n.

Pronunciation /ˈkɪndərˌɡɑrtn//ˈkɪndərˌɡɑrdn//ˈkɪndəˌɡɑːt(ə)n/


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    jardín de infancia masculine
    kindergarten masculine
    jardín infantil masculine Chile
    jardín de infantes masculine River Plate
    • Not until World War II sent mothers back into the workforce did the Commonwealth government subsidise crèches and kindergartens.
    • He said he was too busy and came to Glasgow to open a kindergarten instead.
    • We've secured funds to build houses, health centres and kindergartens.
    • Robert Fulghum is right to say that the world would be a much better place if everyone would do what they learned in kindergarten.
    • It wasn't just a question of choosing the right kindergarten and school, it was the right kind of party bag and the right sort of cake.
    • He visited a range of educational establishments, from kindergarten to university.
    • Her role, and that of other men and women, in urging education for women resulted in the establishment of kindergartens and the Advanced School for Girls, the first government secondary school for girls in Australia.
    • Contrast this with PowerPoint: children can learn it in kindergarten, it is so easy.
    • She was a bright child and very good at drawing and writing, so that the morning kindergarten was a godsend to her, and to me.
    • Its stronghold is in Gaza, where it has curried loyalty from impoverished Palestinians by offering an array of social services, from kindergartens to health clinics.
    • The toys were then taken to the north of Albania by the charity and distributed between the kindergartens there.
    • If both parents wish to resume careers, they will find that the cost of childcare in some Scottish kindergartens is twice as much per week as it is in Finland per month.
    • He sounds like a kindergarten teacher explaining to little kids about imagination.
    • I discussed negotiation skills in business schools, sang nursery rhymes in kindergartens and lectured on contemporary British culture at numerous universities for the British Council.
    • The ability to see patterns is usually not a liability, in fact it is one of the primary skills taught in schools from kindergarten to college.
    • The unattractive appearance of the lesions may worry parents, and children are often barred from schools and kindergartens because of fear of spread of the infection.
    • In addition, the church will sharply reduce its extensive support for kindergartens and cut the number of religion teachers it sends to public schools.
    • Four children in Singapore are believed to have died from the disease which has infected about 1150 people there, prompting the city-state to close all kindergartens and childcare centres.
    • Are we to believe the little tinkers were using language of the kindergarten?
    • She added that Play Days would not be in competition with the kindergarten, which provides care in the mornings or afternoons and not all day.