As Hannaford, cited in Pica (1999:1) had put it, "movement activates the neural wiring throughout the body, making the whole body the instrument of learning." Bearing this in mind, physical activities should be encouraged in young children's lives.Waller (2009) implied that there is a link between physical and health and that a child who is less active in the early years is not very likely to be involved in sporting activities when at an older age. Physically active young children tend to be healthier physically and mentally. According to the UK guidelines, it is recommended that children have at least sixty minutes of physical activities per day in order to achieve good health and The National Health School Standard (NHSS) advocates having two hours of exercise per student, per week. Pryke, as cited in Waller (2009) pointed out that these exercises should be made enjoyable. Physical activities that involve music and movements that are suitable for the children's age will engage children meaningfully and allow them to grow in their self esteem in a fun way.Waters and Begley, as cited in Waller (2009) discovered that children who are more confident and have good development of physical skills are more popular among their peers. Dombro, Colker and Dodge (1998) added that healthier children have more energy to discover and learn about things that surround them. Therefore, the importance of developing children's physical abilities should not be belittled.