CYP Core 3.2: Promote Child and Young person development 4.1 As a child care practitioner, the care and education that I extend to children, can make a difference to their overall development. In short how working practices are delivered in my setting can affect children development. As a reflective practitioner, I am able to effectively plan and work with children, always remembering that the child comes first and my work practice needs to be child centred. * I need to ensure that there is a proper balance of child-initiated and adult-initiated activities. * I need to ensure that that the balance of activities cover each of the aspects of learning in the curriculum but also building on each of the development areas.
It can outline the basis for the partial development of the right learning needs and abilities and may also be constructive preliminary stage for future learning prospects There are many rationales why it’s significant to observe and assess pupils’ development. For example, to be able to recognize the broad choice of skills in all areas of pupils development. This will help teachers and teaching assistants to set out goals that need improving and building upon current skills to allow pupils to achieve their educational attainment at different levels. Moreover it is important to observe and assess in order to identify and comprehend the cycle of development in children. This understanding should be used to connect the hypothesis and theory with my own practice as a teaching assistant within the school.
Inclusive learning should promote positive behaviour and conduct. A teacher needs to recognise that learner comes with different learning styles and needs. Maslow stated unless certain need are met the learner cannot progress. Malsow ‘s hierarchy of needs theory is: Learners needs have to to be met in order for leaners to be involved and focused on their learning. For individual learning styles to be met, within a good learning sessions a teacher will ensure he/she takes a multi-sensory approach to teaching, this way each learner can work to the best of their ability.
Involving young people in planning and reflecting on their own learning through assessment, evaluation and personal learning planning is essential and this is the responsibility of all practitioners regardless of the learning setting. Universal support will help young people to identify and plan opportunities for achievement through activities covering a full range of contexts and settings, whilst meeting individual needs and providing effective learning activities that address barriers across the curriculum in every context and setting. Additional Support Some young people will benefit from additional or targeted support, tailored to their individual circumstances. This could be at any point of their learning journey or, for some, throughout the journey. 1.2 explain the role of practitioners in providing impartial information and advice to children and young people 1 Young people are informed about how information, advice and guidance services can help them and how to access the services they need.
It may also highlight underlying difficulties such as dyslexia or learning difficulties. The Teacher may feel it is necessary to report the concerns to the Special Educational Needs Co-ordinator (SENCo) as further intervention could be required. The SENCo and teacher may then meet with the parents to discuss the concerns and agree the action they want to take. The school and parents may agree an Individual Educational Plan (IEP) which will set out targets to help the child progress. If, following assessment of this intervention, further help is needed; it may be decided to refer the child for an assessment by the Education Psychologist who can provide advice to the school on strategies to help the child.
They help all staff who are involved to be aware of their social, emotional and educational needs. They need to help the school to develop a PEP(Personal Education Plan). Schools should have policies and procedures in place that are in line with national policies to help Looked After Children, such as providing a strong pastoral support system, encouraging after school activities, minimising exclusion and providing a safe and secure learning environment. The SEN code of practice: 0 to 25 years is part of the Schools: statutory guidance. It refers to students who “has a significantly greater difficulty in learning....has a disability which prevents or hinders...making use of facilities...” (Department of Education website) It is the responsibility of the school to provide academic and social support and to make all school amenities available to SEN students.
What they grasp from those experiences accumulates as basic learning which guide them in their future. However, different people have different understandings of what a child should experience in order to be brought up the “right” way. For these differences in views, a number of theorists and philosophers have studied and put together sets of activities, experiences and events that would best contribute to infant and toddler development. This set of guidelines is taught to caregivers and educarers as basic curriculum for the young children (Gonzalez-Mena & Eyer, 2007). In the delicate phase of infancy and toddlerhood, it is the everyday care-giving routine that makes up curriculum for the children.
Role of the adult According to the work of Riley (2007), a crucial factor in the quality of children’s education is the role the supporting adults provide. The role of the adult or practioner is to ensure that the setting and all of its employers maintain the challenge of the EYFS curriculum and uphold the concept that it’s not what a child learns that is most important but how the child leans it. A child initiated focus is fundamental to this philosophy; the practitioners must develop a supportive learning environment so that all children feel empowered to offer their own suggestions about how they want to learn. The observer noted how the practioner demonstrated how the uses of role play areas and then herself observed the children to see their development. Through the following child initiated play, the pupils demonstrate sustained shared thinking, collaboration and teamwork.
It refers to the adapted or modified aspects of the educational programme and focuses on priority learning needs, although the pupil may also have other learning needs that will not require the same intensive degree of planning and monitoring. Not every aspect of the curriculum and school life needs to be modified for every pupil with special educational needs, only those areas which have been identified need arising from assessment should be covered. The amount of adaptation and support will vary according to the individual learning needs of each pupil. Some pupils with more complex needs may require significant educational modifications. The IEP provides teachers and parents with the opportunity to have a practical and realistic dialogue about the pupil’s needs and to
For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction”. Therefore as teacher it is imperative the not only seek to broaden the minds of the learners’ but to also expose them to real world scenarios. There are many different theorists that speak about a child’s growth and development, for example Jean Piaget, Sigmund Freud, Erick Erickson and many more. Jean Piaget’s view of how children's minds work and develop has been enormously influential, particularly in educational theory. His particular insight was the role of maturation (simply growing up) in children's increasing capacity to understand their world: they cannot undertake certain tasks until they are psychologically mature enough to do so.