The mother is so happy and fortunate that she can provide all these necessities for her child. It’s a feeling that is indescribable. In conclusion, Collins use of imagery and tone, demonstrates that a mother’s love and nurture she provides for her child is non-repayable, but showing love and gratitude for one’s mother is enough to bring a smile to her
The impact of the research was proof that love was a vital for development for children especially during childhood, “They have intrinsic value, even beyond their breast milk. Call it their company” (Harlow, 1958). He found that the monkey's chose nurturing over sustenance. He then conducted another experiment to see how the infant would react in a frightened situation, the infant in the experiment went straight to his surrogate mother for comfort and security as any child would do. To Harlow, he believed that comfort and love was
Babies have social releaser which unlocks the innate tendency for adults to care for them; these are both physical and behavioural social releasers. Bowlby adopted the idea of a critical period from ethologists like Lorenz, and applied this to his explanation of how human infants form their attachments. Bowlby has several claims. The first being that we have evolved a biological need to attach to our main caregiver, this being the monotropy attachment. Forming this attachment has survival values, as staying close to the mother ensure food and protection.
This conditioning is how attachments form between the mother and the source of pleasure according to the learning theory. Operant conditioning is when the mother is a source of positive reinforcement (rewards). The mother is reinforced through the reward of having a happy baby. Harlow’s research contradicts the learning theory. He suggests that attachment is innate.
Fruit is good for our bowels and would help the children go to the toilet regularly, this would prevent constipation. Finishing off with a yogurt would be continuing to fill your body with the calcium and vitamins you need each day to help your body stay healthy and keep your bones develop stronger. Having a drink of water or juice would yet again keep your body
Bowlby argued that the attachment behaviours in both caregivers and babies evolved ensuring the survival of the baby until maturity and reproduce. Babies produce instincts like crying and smiling which encourages the caregiver to look after it. Parents especial mothers as per to Bowlby have instincts to protect their baby from harm and nurture them ensuring their survival until maturity. Those babies and mother who don’t possess these behaviours have been less successful. A second most important concept in Bowlby’s theory was the idea of monotrophy a single attachment to one person who is most important to the baby.
Social/Emotional and Behavioural – Mostly when feeding they love close contact between the parent/carer and the baby. One Month Physical – Look less curled up and startle less Cognitive – Stop crying because they hear a familiar voice. Communication – The coo when they are happy. Social/Emotional and Behavioural – A lot of smiling when they are sleeping. Three Months Physical – Lift and turn their heads.
They recognize their parents while smiling, squealing and gurgling at them. Moral Development Babies expect nurturing to continue and feel they are the center of the world. They understand hunger and aloneness to be wrong and having attention, being hold and nurtured to be right and the
pleasure. On the other hand, operant conditioning involves secondary drives e.g. reinforcement of mother providing food-association, smiling and close contact with the reward of food. The learning theory attempts to explain attachment in terms of food and is known as a ‘cupboard love theory of attachment’. However other theories e.g.
Their fine motor skills are developing, and by 18months are much more improved and language skills are beginning to develop fast. They are becoming more social and are becoming much more adventurous, but are still unaware of danger. Physical Development. Your baby will now enjoy feeding herself and will be able to hold a cup to her mouth with a little help, but wont be able to place it down with control until around 18 months. Towards 18 months your baby will be able to use a spoon and control the spoons to their mouths, turn handles, pull off shoes and assist with dressing and undressing.