Explain the sequence and rate of each aspect of development from birth to 19 years When working with children and young people, it is useful to have an idea of typical development for their age. Babies at birth: Babies are born with many reflexes which are actions they perform without thinking, many reflexes are linked to survival. Exmaples of what you might observe: Physical: • Swallowing and sucking reflexes: these ensure that the baby can feed and swallow milk • Rooting reflex: The baby will move its head to look for a nipple or teat if its cheek or mouth is touched, this helps the baby find milk. • Grasp reflex: babies will automatically put their fingers around a object that touched the palm of their hand. • Startle reflex: when babies hear a sudden sound or see a sudden bright light they will react by moving their arms outwards and clenching their hands.
Complete the table below which explains the pattern of development for children under three years. Age | Physical | Intellectual / communication | Emotional | Social | 0–3 months | Babies will use their voices and enjoy vocal play. | They will watch mouth movements and facial expressions. | They will use their voice as they will cry out for their needs. | They may interact with sounds and be social by listening to other voices.
Crying with different tones and intensities communicates a need or unhappiness. • Begins to make vowel sounds. They cannot make sense of language yet but can understand tone, volume and pitch in familiar voices. • Recognise voices and noises that they commonly heard when in the womb. • They start to gain control of their speech muscles and a grasp of auditory feedback which begins to familiarize them with the basic sounds of language.
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,
Argosy University Online M1_A3_The Mozart Effect Cognitive Psychology PSY363 A01 Professor: Kimberly Wilkins Student: Chantel Perez September 3, 2015 Abstract The Mozart Effect is an occurrence that takes place when individuals listen to the two piano sonata. The results are that individuals can recollect information better. There are two studies that were conducted in association with the Mozart Effect. The first study was dedicated to spatial skill performance, and its neural pathway relation to music. The second study, challenged the first study with the argument that any type of music appreciated can cause the same memory effect.
NEWS LETTERS are a very good way of letting parents know what their child has been up to at nursery and to let them know of any trips coming up or any other things happening at the nursery. LEARNING DIARYS are a great way of showing the parents how their childs development has grown since starting nursery, it also helps the key worker to get to know the child better. TASK 3 explain the term confidentiality. The state of being secret. confidentiality means not sharing information about people without their knowledge and
SHC 31 Promote communication in health, social care or children and young people’s settings 1.1 & 1.2) In my opinion communication in a early years setting communication is one of the most important things. There are lots of different things when working with children to remember and keep note on it could be things as important as allegers to certain food to as little as how long the child are allowed to sleep for. In a nursery setting communication is a key factor, you need to be able to communicate with a wide range of people such as, children and young people, their parents, families and, staff and management, you will also have to come into contact with other professional from time to time such as; speech and language professionals,
For many centuries, the human brain has been somewhat of an enigma, especially within the disciplines of biology and linguistics. The relationship between the brain and langauage has prompted scientists and researchers to study closely where language originates in the brain. Researchers have also directed their attention to how certain neurological deficits or disorders directly affect language. As a result of this research, one of the great findings is that language is lateralized to the left hemisphere of the brain. The critical period hypothesis and the experimental evidence provided by dichotic listening support the theory that language exists in the left hemisphere.
It will describe the way music can affect the body and mind of a human being and will explain each psychological and music term that are used in this written task. It will also demonstrate data collected from a survey about the psychological effects of music. Word Count: 112 Table of content Contents Introduction 1 Psychological Effects of Music Survey 2 Live Music vs. Technology Music? 5 Emotions in Music 6 Effects the music has on the listener 6 Music in movies 7 Conclusion 8 Bibliography 9 Introduction In the study of music there are many ways to bring up emotions. Music is created by a combination of elements, such as rhythms or motives, and keys; furthermore inside the music there are different dynamics, tempos, instruments, timber, and melodies.
If the family’s custom is for girls and women to wear dresses then the girl infants and toddlers will wear dresses. Children are raised to believe the same as their parent. Children learn from what they see; hence, when parents have sociable lifestyles, their children will most likely going learn how to be sociable children in society. Babies tend to mimic the actions and attitudes of their parents or caregivers. When the parents provide infants and toddlers with stimulation then they will learn more (New, 2011).