Difficulty with reading and writing If a child is having problems with reading and writing this could cause concern. This could be recognised, as a child would be at a delayed rate to the rest of his/her peers. This could affect the child’s /young person’s behaviour/social development...Low self esteem and loss of confidence may be a result. With peers of the same being more advanced ridicule and bullying may result Learning to communicate is one of the main skills a child needs to help them develop in all areas. They can quickly fall behind from peers of the same age.
They use their imagination and are able to see an object as something else; like using blocks for play food, or hands for telephones. It is in this discovery that children learn the world, they learn who they are; they learn who others are. I believe that every child and every person, for that matter, is unique. I encourage one on one individual time with each child. This helps us as care providers to learn about that particular child and their rate of development and their ability to do things.
E1 One of the practitioner’s roles in meeting children’s learning needs could be to understand and work with other practitioners and staff. This can help to provide different learning opportunities to individual children because each child is unique as practitioners should take into consideration all diverse learning needs, for example there are many activities that could be changed to suit individual children. The practitioners’ role would therefore be to plan and resource an environment that is challenging and helps children learn in many different areas of their learning. The role of the practitioner in supporting the learning needs of children is they have to complete regular assessments on their development and learning to identify their progress and plan their next steps to help the children achieve further. The Early Years Foundation Stage (EYFS), (2012) states that the role of the practitioner is crucial in observing and reflecting on children’s spontaneous play, building on this by planning and providing a challenging environment which supports specific areas of children’s learning and extends and develops children’s language and communication in their play.
This aspect of learning makes sure that workers know that children need a wide range of experiences, materials and resources for them to be able to express themselves by planning different types of activities for them to do. These could be painting, drawing, junk modelling, musical instruments and heuristic play. Exploring media and materials is being able to provide the children to explore from
A good way to teach this to a child who is having problems with synthetic patterns, is to give them books, like Cat in the Hat by Dr. Seuss. Orally repeating words that sound alike and practicing writing them as we say them. As we do this the child will be able to say that –at makes this sound in a words, which will help them learn new and bigger words. Also a good way to use this type of instruction is to use actual objects and have the child sort them by the way they sound, then writing those words, and then making sentences out of them. Alternative #2: Spelling Based Instruction, on pages 234 and 235, is an approach that focuses on each child individual level of knowledge.
Behaviour therefore whether positive or negative becomes a means of expressing either displeasure or approval from the one displaying it as a means of communicating. Examples of behaviours may include; • Hitting/Lashing out • Aggression • Polite and warm nature • Withdrawn or self-seclusion • Frustration 1.2 Children go through various stages of development and the ability to express themselves and understand others give young people the foundation to control their emotions hence behaviour as they develop self-control. Speech, Language and Communicational Needs can therefore affect a young Person in various ways namely; 1. Inability to talk; speech impairment: - children will miss out on vital play time and interact with peer. In ability to ask for things from parents, resulting in snatching, clinging to things even when there are supposed to give them back 2.
Through doing this and practising the skills that they have learned the children will be able to take ownership of their learning and be able to apply it in different situations. To provide high-quality experiences for young children we should aim for a balance of one-third adult-directed activities and one-third child-initiated activities. The other third of the time should ideally be taken up by child-initiated activities that are then picked up on and supported by an adult – these are opportunities for ‘sustained shared thinking’ to take place. Children learn through first-hand experiances and activities with the serious business of ‘play’ providing the vehicle. Through their play children practise and consolidate their learning, play with ideas, experiment, take risks, solve problems, and make decisions… First-hand experiences allow children to develop an understanding of themselves and the world in which they live.
This type of play is excellent for developing language and for expressing feelings. Games: When children play games they learn to take turns and communicate with each other. They express how they feel about what the other child has to do or did and sometimes they try to support the other child if they think they do not understand the game and it’s a great way for them to develop their communication. Their vocabulary will improve. Pictures: Pictures are used alongside words to make communication more easier and understandable.
“you don’t mean that” attitude . Listening to children also means that we acknowledge their feelings, and by doing this it helps they feel they are being taken seriously in turn they are helped to confront feelings. Reassuring children as they go through these transitions and telling them that other children may be going through he same thing and have experienced the same feelings. Allowing them to express their feelings of fear or anxiety can help reassure them. Structured approaches There are lots of ways adults can help children and young adults through transitions, the age/stage of the child is an important factor to the professionals, these are usually :- bereavement consolers, play therapists, parents and voluntary organisations.
Disorganized relationships. Disorganized children don’t know what to expect from their parents. Children with relationships in the other categories have organized attachments. This means that they have all learned ways to get what they need, even if it is not the best way. This happens because a child learns to predict how his parent will react, whether it is positive or negative.