Empty Space is Wasted Space!
Here at Sensory Path Ireland, we provide a range of child centred and fun resources. These ensure that our school corridors become active, stimulating spaces which are easily accessible from classrooms.
Some children may need a break from the conventional work of the classroom. They can find a release of tension and pent up energies in our wide range of movement ideas and activities suitable for all ages and abilities of children.
The Benefits of Having Your Own Sensory Path
Having a Sensory Path for children to experience allows them to focus on their senses. This has been proven to help improve their learning and memory as it actively builds connections within the brain.
Sensory Paths are an outlet that lets students channel some of their excess energy and anxiousness. This helps them concentrate on their studies, in addition to making the school day fun and engaging.
Sensory Paths give children a chance to spend a few minutes of their school day being active. By walking, jumping, bouncing and “pushing themselves through their distractions”. This helps students develop motor skills, including balance, hand-eye coordination and spatial awareness.
Some children may come from troubled or stressful homes and others are just learning to cope with emotions that are new to them. These emotions can cause students to act out in ways that aren't conducive to a learning environment. Sensory Paths are a great way to catch a child's focus when they're otherwise emotional. The paths provide a fun distraction that can trigger other parts of their brain. When children are moving and using their brains and bodies, the triggering emotion can be processed more effectively.
How our Process Works
We design and tailor each of our Sensory Paths to suit your school and particular needs. All designs are designed by us at Sensory Path Ireland.
Once confirmation on a Sensory Path for your chosen area has been decided, we install your new Sensory Path into your designated area.
Watch and enjoy each child as they engage and interact with their new Sensory Path.