A non structured toddler sports class that allows children to explore, engage and enjoy our sessions. With lots of music and colourful equipment, that is guaranteed to have your toddler curious and engaged, meaning they are more likely to participate in the activities.

“Our 2 year old loves coming to Kickstarterz and is developing new skills each week, Jonny and Sam are knowledgeable about how each age group learn and make the sessions fun. They have been very patient with our son and encouraged him every week. We would definitely recommend!”

Facebook review from Alex.

Building Confidence

18 Months to 2 Years 6 Months (Parent participation required)

Your class

  • 45 Minute classes
  • Parent participation required (Creating precious memories)
  • Weekly classes
  • Full kit optional (Can be ordered when booking)
  • Reward cards (Free gift once completed)

Physical and Skill Milestones

Most toddlers are walking and probably running by 18 months and most will have started walking up and down stairs with your help.

Although your toddler will probably like to play near other children, they may not always want to play with them. They will become better at kicking or throwing a ball, scribbling with a pencil and creating structures with blocks.

By 24 months, your toddler will probably show a preference for using one hand over the other. Toddlers of this age often want to eat and drink by themselves, using a spoon and cup and perhaps a fork.

Your child might try to help you undress them by taking off their socks, shoes and clothes that don’t have buttons. From about 18 months, it is normal for your toddler to change their eating habits by eating less as their rate of growth slows. It is also normal for them to become fussy about food and show strong likes and dislikes (that can change quickly).

Please note that all children are different and will reach milestones at different times than others in their development.

Social, Emotional & Cognitive


  • Short attention span, erratic participation.
  • Needs assistance throughout session.
  • At times will be frustrated at lack of comprehension of sessions.
  • Lacks awareness of others.


  • May struggle with balance and co-ordination.
  • Introduced to different types of movement (running, jumping etc).
  • Finds balancing difficult.

How Kickstarterz helps develop toddlers skills

Classes involve a number of specially designed toddler games and activities that require parents to become actively involved in the session, creating lasting positive memories and aiding in their child’s early years development. However, some games are specifically targeted at developing independence. These transition games mean children as young as two will be able to play independently of their parent or guardian.

Learning to play independently is a key skill in your child’s progression, but there is no rush as every child’s learning and developing happens at their own pace. We actively encourage individuality and know that no child is the same.

Our sports sessions incorporate music, dancing, football, basketball and lots of play.

The main focus of our classes is to learn and play in a fun and safe environment, which actively encourages children and their families to explore, engage and enjoy. Introducing lots of equipment designed to improve toddlers overall skills, such as play tunnels, slides and balance equipment to name a few, with lots of colour and friendly helpful staff members.

This way we know that you’re child will have the very best experience each and every time they attend Kickstarterz.

Our classes will help toddlers become more confident, improve their social skills, help not just their physical but mental health also. Develop their gross and fine motor skills, hand eye coordination, balance, colour and number recognition and lots more besides.

Find your class

If you have any concerns about your child’s development.

If you’re wondering whether some aspect of a child’s development may be delayed, you have several options.

First, talk to your child’s pediatrician and ask for a developmental screening. The screening tools used by doctors are more thorough than online checklists, and they may give you more reliable information about your child’s abilities and progress.

You can also ask your pediatrician for a referral to a developmental specialist like a pediatric neurologist, occupational therapist, speech/language therapist, or a psychologist who specializes in evaluating children.