In a nutshell it has now been established by international research studies that phonological skills, including knowledge of phoneme, syllables and rhyme, facilitate learning to read and that those who struggle or fail to acquire and develop phonological skills often later have reading and writing difficulties. The theory, research and implementation of phonological training for beginning readers have great significance for all involved and who are responsible for basic literacy. The role played by spoken language and the difficulties associated with it have continued to play a pivotal role in research, diagnosis and support for those with learning difficulties, particularly dyslexia. Linguistic skills, including phoneme and phonological skills, develop over time, mostly as part of normal development, but may be slower or late for those with specific learning difficulties. Traditional rhymes and games using music, movement and play are very important in the development of lifelong learning. Children need to practise and develop their language skills with human interactions.