Hi Alison:I think a key word in this assessment item is "appreciate". Young children have opportunities to appreciate art by looking at it and talking about it. It doesn't necessarily mean that they need to engage in an art experience by painting, etc. For instance, if you have pictures posted at your changing table that show artwork from around the world (for instance, a Japanese woodblock print of waves, or Frida Kaho's self portrait with thorn necklace and hummingbird, or Mickalene Thomas' "Portrait of Mnonja", etc.) you can then engage in conversation of what you see, focusing both on the art (the colors used, the style, etc.) and the content (who/what is in the painting, what action is happening, etc.). Those same pictures can be used to create matching picture halves games, memory lotto games, etc. And again, the focus would be on the conversations that take place with those materials. "In that painting, the woman is leaning back on her couch and looks very dressed up with her high heels on and her fancy jewelry. Where do you think she is going to go? Do you know anyone who wears high heels like that?" etc. Many museums allow you to download high resolution images of the artwork in their galleries which is very helpful!!Best of luck in your pursuit of NAEYC Accreditation!