Adults must be sensitive while children are going through transition situations and support them if needed. There are many negative effects transitions can have on children's development including regression e.g. going back to old behaviours, changes in behaviour e.g. they may become aggressive, withdrawn or clingy, physical problems e.g. eating or sleeping problems, speech problems e.g.
Fatima Ouguir CHD 205 02A Hybrid Mary Hanrahan January 28,2013 Self-Regulation 1. What is meant by ‘external supports’ as a child develops in his ability to self-regulate? Is meant by external supports are the responses that can help set a strong foundation for how the children will manage and respond to their own feeling, impulses and needs, children learn that their feeling of discomfort and distress do eventually pass as warm and loving caregivers respond to their needs, by providing consistent structure in child’s external environment will help him over time to develop an internal sense of ability to self-regulate. 2. How does a child’s temperament impact his /her ability to self-regulate?
CYP POP14 Support children and young people to have positive relationships Identify the different relationships children and young people may have Children and young people have different relationships between their families, friends and adults at school. They can also have relationships with doctors, health visitors, speech therapists etc. Children and young people may treat their peers differently to their family as they can feel more relaxed with their family. Explain the importance of positive relationships for development and well-being Positive relationships help development and well-being in children. Children are more likely to join in in play and learning activities if they feel emotionally secure.
The Assessment Framework is the way in which a child is assessed to determine whether they are in need and what the nature of those needs are. In this way the child’s best interests can be planned for with regard to their stage of development. Standard measurements are used to measure a child’s physical development and to determine whether they are growing at the expected rate for their age. These are more likely to be carried out by health practitioners. Information from carers and colleagues.
Physical * Change in location (families might move area, country or move house). Physiological * Changes in health and body (children may become ill or develop a chronic medical condition) Intellectual * Changes in settings (children may move from one class into another, the may start going to a breakfast club or an afterschool club) Others * Daily transitions (moving from one setting to another or going to a club or lesson). * Between carers (going between parents to practitioner). * An explanation of how to give adult support for each of these transitions Children transition better when they are prepared: they know what is about to change, they know what they will need to do, and they have caring adults to help. Ideas on preparing for transitions: Be supportive, attentive, and nurturing.
SHC21 Introduction to communication in health, social care or children’s and young people’s settings 1.1 Identify the different reasons people communicate. Communication is very important to meet the needs of children. When we communicate we are able to make relationships and also develop existing ones. These relationships may be with parents, carers, children or colleagues and are needed to make a good first impression. Communicating with other staff members in a professional manner will ensure effective team work and that any current situations with regards to a child will be passed on and reported.
A child’s social network and emotional development can influence development, along with the use of drugs and alcohol both (child and parent). A child may not understand what is required due to unidentified possible language delay. Child may be bored and uninterested at school. 2.2 Explain how children and young people’s development is influenced by a range of external factor External factors can have an effect on a child’s development for such poverty, deprived of food, clothes and toys. Poor living conditions, inadequate diet and exercise and quality of life, leading to increased illness.
2.1 Describe with examples the kinds of influences that affect children and young people’s development including, Background, Health and Environment. There are many factors that can affect and influence the good development of children and adolescents as the background, health and environment. . Background- It is important to know the characteristics of the family about the child's development such as, warmth, equal affection between parents and children, establishing a proper relationship with parents/ child. For example the background of a child affects the child in many ways.
Through observation, we can learn what the child can do, what the child likes or dislikes, how the child behaves under various circumstances and how the child interacts with people. Collecting data and measuring student behavior in a formal manner is an especially important aspect of effective teaching for the following reasons: Identifying Current Level of Performance Observing behavior helps to pinpoint where the child currently is on instructional objectives. Teachers often measure children's behavior before they provide instruction. This is called baseline data. Baseline data helps the teacher decide how far the child is from where he or she should be.
Learning to care for or share with others can be difficult for young children because they are so focused on themselves. But, thinking about others—their feelings and their needs—is a critical social skill. Very young children know when someone is unhappy or hurt, but they need guidance to learn how to help. As parents, there are many ways to help children learn to care for others: • Model caring. When you see someone in need, offer your help.