Jim Lavin, as cited in Cooper, Hilary, Sixsmith, Chris (2003) noted that physical development is about body coordination and control of the movements, as described in the Curriculum Guidance for the Foundation Stage (DFEE/QCA 2000). He agreed with the idea that the ability to master good coordination and control will foster children's self-esteem. Therefore, it is good to have more opportunities provided for children to work out different movements.Children in the two to three years of age, though physically unstable, are already moving about eagerly and will not cease to explore various movements repeatedly in an attempt to have more practice (Charlesworth, 2000). It was also implied that children of the same age do not have identical skills. According to Charlesworth, big blocks, climbing structures, balancing equipment and ramps can be used for physical play. While children try out their skills on the various equipments, music can be used in the background to enforce movements.Lewis and Catherwood (1996) had put across the idea that it is necessary for the fundamentals of gross motor skills to be achieved in order to proceed to the next level. That is to say that gross motor development is progressive and therefore, they argued that children who are provided the appropriate support in learning will progress faster, this affecting not just the physical aspect but also on other areas growth.