Children with speech and communication difficulties: There are usually reasons why Children find it hard to communicate. This could be due to a hearing impairment or Autism etc. You should provide other opportunities for them to communicate such as signing, gestures, and visual clues. This can be used with practice to construct sentences and help the children communicate their needs and wants. This can be of more benefit to the child if everyone is working together such as parents/staff and outside agencies.
He believes that children observe adults and other children for the correct way to communicate and repeat the actions they have seen until they get it right. We support this at nursery by speaking clearly and simply and nodding or praising a child for getting a word, sentence or request correct. This is to encourage them to use the correct terms when they wish to communicate. The theorist whose theory is intellectual development is Lev Vygotsky. His theory is that children learn new skills by being guided by cares and parents.
TDA 2.3 communication and professional relationships with children, young people and adults 1.2 Describe with examples how to behave appropriately for a child or young person's stage of development. Children at different ages of their life would be going through different stages of their development, which means the support and way in which we should behave towards children should be accordingly. A young child who would be going nursery or younger have only a limited vocabulary, which means our facial expressions and body language, should indicate what we are trying to tell them. Moreover, we should use very simple language, so they understand. We should become more enthusiastic and energetic so that child would be encouraged to play.
Communicating with babies from birth is very important , from birth if you have the pram facing the parent this is proven to be a great way to communicate with the baby right from the word go, this will then help the baby with their communication skills. Books: Reading to children in an animated style, stories or adventures or simple fun dilemmas for children which use high frequency or repetitive words can be a fun way of engaging children into imaginative play and reinforce words into their memory. Some books are interactive with playful sound and short melody,
By developing a child’s speaking and listening you are supporting the development of communication as well as language; it covers what to do in a situation of a child having English as an additional language and what activities can support every child in their personal development. It gives practitioners ideas of what they can supply to make the environment enabling to their development. “English, during key stage 1 pupils learn to speak confidently and listen to what others have to say. They begin to read and write independently and with enthusiasm. They use language to explore their own experiences and imaginary worlds.” (http://www.education.gov.uk/schools/teachingandlearning/curriculum/primary/b00198874/english/ks1) The National Curriculum gives practitioners/teachers guidance on what a child should lean and be able to do by the end of Key Stage one.
Those taking the lead for | |curriculum development need to ensure practitioners understand the key person’s role and form sensitive and attuned attachment | |relationship with children, especially babies. | |Practitioners need to be able to tune babies and children on multi-sensory levels, just as babies and young children are tuning | |in to their carers on those levels too, developing relationship that have strong emotional and empathetic quality to them. | |2 Carry out at least one observation on a child. Give details of the observation(s) indicating the age of the child(ren) and the | |context | |The age range of the child involved in this activity is four years old. The aim of the activity is to make a shaker for the
When dealing with children you should ensure that when communicating with them you take into account their age, stage of development. (Some might be more advanced than others) and children who may have additional needs, as they will require different levels of support and attention according to their needs and the length of time they can concentrate. Children in Foundation Stage and Key Stage 1: When you are communicating with children and young people this young you have to take into account that the children are just developing their communication and language skills it is also best when we talk to these young children to come down to their level as it would be less intimidating for them. Children of young ages will find it hard to concentrate and tire
301 – Communication and Professional Relationships with children, young people and adults 1.1 Effective communication is important relationship with young people children and adults is clear. This is done by putting in place and communicating about boundaries and what behaviour is acceptable. Expectations about behaviour relating to all people involved and how adults and young children are to deal with any problems they have. Communication in relation to the child and/or young person development has to be relayed to parents/carer they can help with the development of the child in there learning. 1.2 Relationship building is important when working with children and young people.
You communicate with children from birth and this is a way to make them feel wanted, special and shows that you are interested in what they are doing. If you do not communicate with children they might then feel the complete opposite. Also, another way to communicate is to learn, to explain, to answer and to instruct. By communicating to others it helps you too learn. This is good way to get answers from others especially if you’re like me and doing your training in childcare or other subjects.
Task 2 Communication and Professional relationships with children, young people and adults in an educational environment is an important part of a professional relationship. * Describe how communication with children and young people differs across different age ranges and stages of development Children’s cognitive, emotional, physical and social skills develop as they go through life. As they grow and mature, their needs, abilities, interests and challenges change. Younger children may be able to comprehend through very simple language and concrete images, older children are able to process more complicated linguistic and visual expressions. Various psychological theories on human development are based on the concept of “stage”.