They can quickly fall behind from peers of the same age. They may find it difficult to interact and make friends with others who are more advanced. They may struggle with intellectual development memory and concentration. Delayed speech development A child who has limited or no speech could be a cause great concern. This would affect a child’s social and communication development as he/she would find it difficult to listen and speak to peers staff and carers this could also affect their behaviour possibly becoming frustrated and quite angry Whatever concern you have about a Childs development in any area, you should always share it with others.
What is different about dementia in someone with a learning disability? Dementia generally affects people with learning disabilities in similar ways to people without a learning disability, but there are some important differences. People with a learning disability are at greater risk of developing dementia at a younger age – particularly those with Down’s syndrome: 1 often show different symptoms in the early stages of dementia 2 are less likely to receive a correct or early diagnosis of dementia and may not be able to understand the diagnosis 3 may experience a more rapid progression of dementia 4 may already be in a supported living environment, where they are given help to allow them to live
Early stages of adolescence tend to create a negative, yet, confused attitude for the individual. The early years of adolescence is where the individual is no longer a young child and needs to transition into a teenager. The individual in transition is changing from a child and becoming a teenager. Teenagers are adapting to doing different things for fun and often associate with different teenagers. During this transition, the teen will become bored with the old games of a child and start to experiment with different things.
Children of separated couples may also perform worse at school and have poorer future employment prospects. Some children are less likely to have successful relationships themselves as adults. However, it is not inevitable that all children will suffer long term harm from the break up of a parent’s relationship. Reference: One plus One strengthening relationships www.oneplusone.org.uk New Sibling: Very young children will find this the most difficult to cope with, vying for parental attention for the first time. Some children may ‘play up’ in response to the stress of the life change.
Different studies show that there are a lot of differences between the 80’s generation and today’s generation. A few of these differences are that young people are more hyperactive, and can be focused on one thing for a certain timeframe. The major change between these generations is the impact of the new culture created by the modification of various factors. Young people (between the ages of 14-30yrs) are losing the ability to interact face to face or without the use of social media such as Facebook. This is not the case when comparing them to the previous generation.
But as you get older, it will start affecting our self concept, self esteem and self image because we will start caring about being part of the group. Being a teenager, if you’re not part of a group or not fitting in, it will deeply affect the way we think ourselves like we might think we are not good enough and might make us fall into depression since you think you are an outcast. Being an adult, we will start not to care what other people think about us because we have more self esteem than any other age so you don’t really mind about being judged. When you get to the old age, some people might take it the hard way because of the fact that they are ageing. It might make them feel less confident about themselves and might fall into depression or even just stay inside the house and not go out.
IB Psychology 1 H435-2 Erikson’s psychological theory of psychosocial development in adolescents has been supported and disputed, showing many strengths and weaknesses, by a multitude of case studies most specifically Rutter et al and Espin et al. Erikson’s theory describes the impact of social experience across the whole lifespan and shows how he believes that personality develops in a series of eight different stages. Each stage in Erikson’s theory is concerned with becoming competent in an area of life and experiencing a conflict that serves as a turning point in development. He believes that if the “stage” is handled well, the person will feel a sense of mastery but if the stage is handled poorly, the person will emerge with a sense of inadequacy. In Erikson’s view he sees these conflicts centered around developing a psychological quality or failing to develop that quality.
Thus, when a disputation occurs, an individual may act completely differently from their usual character. However, if one does not have any experiences at all, more often than not, the conflict ends badly; resulting in a changed morale. Conversely, individuals can potentially dismiss their past experience in the event that their moral values outweigh the significance of that prior encounter. Through conflict as a mechanism, past experiences serve as a learning curve for a person’s development. Whether the personal growth is positive or negative, it molds the individual into a different shape, as they are now equipped with new knowledge.
The treatment may help someone who has a set goal of losing weight or stopping smoking, and will help them self actualise what they want to achieve. However an individual who is in a depressed state as a result of grieving the death of someone might overcome this differently. Client centred therapy won’t necessarily prompt the individual to cause their problem. Some people might want to be empathised or to talk to someone. There are different methods of how to overcome the issue using the humanistic approach.
People usually tend to get errors as they predict how bad when they missed opportunities in their life. Our emotions biologically protect us from bad things. When we make a mistake, this mistake is illustrated as a disaster by our emotions to remind us not to get it again. Next, Gertner writes that whether good or bad things come to us, we ultimately adapt to them as a part of normal events happen throughout a human life. Adaptation is a heritage of human development.