Watch your kids carefully.
Observing our children is one of the best ways we can aid learning and attempt to eliminate some of the failures and frustrations that may occur. Once you are really in tune with your child's interests, strengths, and things they're having trouble with, you can try to better accommodate learning without asking too much or too little of them.
Especially for children in the preschool years, breaking down tasks — for example, instead of "Clean your room," we can try, "Let's put away all of the blue things" — leads to meaningful activities that not only foster independence, but become a version of play that achieves a task. When we set our children up for success, we can watch them achieve more and learn more in a cognitively rich way.