Pictures: Pictures are used alongside words to make communication more easier and understandable. In fact in my placement school, the reading scheme that is used starts the children off with ‘picture only’ books so the children are encouraged to talk about the pictures in the book and make their own story up and ask questions. Technology: Computer programmes (apps and games), interactive whiteboard, story tapes, cds are all ways of stimulating a child’s communication development. These days a lot of programmes are interactive and children can hear and respond to different applications made specially to help develop their
Based on what level they are on, then move them into a group of children that are at the same level. Then, as a teacher, build upon their knowledge at their level and pace. The guide the students into learning new words on their own, this could be done by reading and practicing writing. Alternative #3: Embedded Phonics Instruction, on pages 235 and 236, is a literature-based instruction. Students learn new words based on
1.3 Critically analyse how creativity and creative learning can support young children’s emotional, social, intellectual, communication and physical development. The key characteristics in creativity can support young children’s development in a number of ways. Emotionally they learn how to manage frustrations if a project isn’t going to plan or can feel happy and proud and a sense of achievement when it is completed. Socially children can build up self-confidence by working alongside or with others, creating something to share and thereby making friends. Intellectually they are learning about problem solving, numeracy and developing their reading and writing skills.
The mathematics curriculum is intended to give the children a better understanding of numeracy. The end goal means more students will be able to solve a mathematical problem independently using a method that suits them. They can then develop their learning to improve their knowledge and apply it to real life situations; such as counting in groups of numbers such as 5’s or 10’s, which in turn can be applied when paying for shopping with money. As students’ progress they can build on these skills, by recording the levels of achievement, they can be supported to help fully access the curriculum. Mathematical skills in the Early Years are developed through practical work to give the children a better understanding of maths e.g.
3.3 Help children and young people to understand and respect other people’s feelings and points of view. Children and young people need to learn to understand and respect the feelings, emotions and behaviours of others to help them gain an understanding about their actions and consequences. Young children might find this difficult as their understanding will not be as developed enough for them to put themselves in the position of others, but as children grow and learn they gain a greater experience of this and often older pupils will enjoy opportunities to debate and discuss different points of view in lesson time and in social situations. We often speak to them in school about thinking of the consequences of their actions and how they might have affected others. Ways in which my workplace helps young people to consider others feelings * Books, stories, magazines, literacy reading times and interaction through reading.
You need to encourage the use of good manners please, thankyou, etc and deter bad manners and behaviour by talking to the child in question and telling them how they need to behave. 1.2 Describe with examples how to behave appropriately for a child or young person’s stage of development. Year 1 children are just starting with lessons so they need to be told how to sit and listen to what they are being told so they know what they need to do to complete the task in hand. In Phonics you need to sound out the sounds and words, see how the children get on spelling the word and then help them by sounding the word out again or breaking the sounds down so they can hear the letter sounds easier. When they get it right let them know they have got it correct.
This may be difficulty producing and using speech, understanding and using language or with other voice problems or stammers. They will also help children who are having difficulties with feeding, chewing or swallowing. The main aim of the SLT is to help the individual develop the best possible communication skills in light of their difficulties. For some, this might be spoken communication but for others it might be learning to use communication aids or signs, symbols or gestures. When working with children SLTs also work with carers and teachers to give them the skills to assist children in practise in the school and home
Therefore, the purpose of assessment in support of planned curriculum is to help build on children’s strengths and weaknesses and aid in continued growth and learning. Furthermore, assessments illustrate that children have actually gained knowledge and skill from planned learning experiences. Even more, they exhibit the children’s ideas and attitudes towards their experiences. The teacher sent home picture cards for the children to continue working on rhyming at home and suggested several rhyming read aloud books for parents to read to their child at
Spending time going through the learning activities and seeing how children have responded to a certain task or question, can really help change it for future activities. It is also important to look back at the learning objects so you can measure what the children have learned. It is important to have clear objectives at the planning stage, in order to evaluate whether pupils have achieved them after the lesson. If children have rushed through the activity and then looked bored then it would be obvious that the task was a bit too easy and not really suitable or beneficial for that group. Therefore you would need to try and make it more engaging and stimulating, perhaps by making it more difficult or time-consuming so the students really have to work to complete it.
They can also gain other skills such as concentration and perseverance. In instances of problem solving within a team a child’s communication and social skills will be further developed through sharing and listening to other ideas. As children get older problem solving will be a big part of their school life in subjects such as science, maths and design. 2. Be able to provide opportunities for young children to develop their creativity and creative