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.
Outline and evaluate one psychological explanation of media influences on pro-social behaviour One psychological explanation of media influences on pro-social behaviour is parental mediation. Singer suggested that parents can enhance children’s understanding by watching pro-social programmes with their children and discussing the moral content and reinforcing the pro-social message. By adults explaining the message to their children it enables them to understand much easier and they can take it on board. Morals in pro-social programmes tend to be harder to understand than anti-social behaviour. Age is an important factor for understanding pro-social behaviour.
The Importance of Resilience in Terms of the Welfare of Children and How This Underpins Broader Principles of Safeguarding. The aim of this essay is to examine how children build resilience and why resiliency is important in terms of their welfare as well as discussing the principles of safeguarding and how the two go hand in hand. It will also look at the factors that can interrupt the development of resilience and how children that haven’t built resilience struggle to rise above adversity, manage stress and may even put themselves at risk. Resilience is a life skill. It’s about being able to stand on your own two feet, being independent or taking back power or control.
The laws and legal regulations when working with children and young people covers protection, making sure we prevent problems from happening and also using intervention strategies when things do go wrong. They also show it is about creating the best possible environment whereby children and young people can learn, grow and develop in their everyday lives. The company also has its own policies and procedures. 2.1 Reflective practice is essential when working with children and young people as it allows us to recognise what we are doing well or what we could do better or what we could change enabling ourselves to be self-aware and to learn from our mistakes and experiences. Reflective practice enables us to develop ourselves in our individual roles and also as a team.
Lastly achieving economic well being covers continuing in further education, going into employment or training once left school, that the individual is ready for employment, has access to transport and material goods, doesn’t end up on low income. There are various types of interventions that could become involved with the child and family, and the intervention may involve multiple agencies that have to work together to support parents, carers and families so they can help children achieve the positive outcomes, improve their lives and fulfil their potential. There are many professionals that are involved with interventions; one is the SENCO this is the person within the school/preschool/nursery that has responsibility for co-ordinating the support for the young person and also to give advice to other members of staff. Speech and language therapists are another professional that will give support to children that have difficulty in communicating they can also give advice to other people working with the young
E1) Collate evidence which describes the role of the practitioner in meeting children’s learning needs. The role of the practitioner when meeting children’s learning needs are too collect, learn and understand the information which they need to know, information they need to know is: • What is play • The benefits of play • What is experienced when playing? • Relationships between play and learning • Stages of play and play types Influences on play (Which are) • Social influences • Economic influences • Physical influences • Physiological influences • National initiatives • Local initiatives • Theorists which influence play Observation • Observation which informs planning • Observation which informs practice • Observations when planning activities to promote children’s learning and development • Recording assessment • Role of assessment in informing planning and responding to learning needs • Key issues in recording assessment Working with others • Outside agencies • How outside agencies contribute in settings. • Inclusiveness with parents/guardians and why it is important. • Importance of including parents/guardians in planning.
You should always ensure that this is understanding is at the centre of the work and then you will be following the child. To understand how working with children improve their life's chances the five outcomes will help. - be healthy - stay safe - enjoy and achieve - make a positive contribution - achieve economic we'll being The information below shows social, economic and cultural factors that affect children's lives Personal choice - families may take the choice to live In a way that varies from norm e.g communal living nomadic families or same gender parents, this may affect the way other families and society relate to such children: a child's schooling might be affected if they are part of a travelling community Poverty- A family that is living on a low income might not be able to provide for their children as hoped. Such as accommodation may be pore which can have an effect on the mental and physical health of children and their parents. Housing and community- poor quality or cramped housing conditions can negatively
1.1 – Describe the social, economic and cultural factors that will impact on the lives of children and young people. Social, Economic & Cultural Factors | How does it impact on a child’s life? | Personal Choice | Within the UNCRC, children have the choices to make decisions for themselves and the choices they make can have significant impact on their life and development. If a child or young person does not have support from carers, they will not have ground rules in place so they may be able to do as they please such as smoke, take drugs, have under-age sex, all of which can have a huge impact on their lives. Children need to be encouraged or be given guidance on their life, which is why it is important for children to have good role models in both home and education settings.
For example, it gives students more of an individualized learning experience and it provides students with more freedom and flexibility. In spite of those who favor homeschooling, others still view it as a hindrance to a child’s social, emotional, and psychological development. Some say that homeschooling poses socialization problems for its students. For example, in the article, “Academic Achievement and Demographic Traits of Homeschool Students: A Nationwide Study”, author Ray states that one of the main questions posed about socialization, “. .
They live in a family, play in a peer group, and make decisions about how they will relate to other people, what to do in their free time, with whom to play, what books to read, and how to spend money. The larger social world penetrates their lives through television and other media, travel, family, and friends; but young children lack the conceptual base to integrate the new knowledge these experiences bring. They also lack the skills to account for other perspectives in solving problems or to anticipate long-range consequences when making decisions. A planned K-12 social studies program directs and focuses these natural characteristics to help children understand