If lessons are catered to the children in your class it is more likely to captivate them and be more fun because it’s based on their interests and makes learning easier. This could be in a form of playing games, group discussions or independent work to stimulate lesson and make them more interesting. . Identify and obtain the information required to support learning activities.5 1.5 Information required to support learning activities includes: * Relevant school curriculum and age-related expectations of pupils * The teaching and learning resources required * Own role in supporting learning activities * And additional needs of the children involved. Before carrying out activities, you will need to have an awareness of the curriculum and stage at which pupils are at.
These opportunities give the children confidence and promotes their interaction with each other. This has an impact on how each child behaves at the school. The school has the understanding that some children may be restricted and may not perform as well as others because of their different backgrounds or their learning capabilities. The school helps children feel content at the school by realising each child’s learning capabilities and provides extra intervention and other resources where needed and by promoting
Some children may ‘play up’ in response to the stress of the life change. They may regress and develop less mature behaviour such as being unable to dress themselves or use the toilet. School age children tend to adjust to a new baby easier than younger children do. However, they may worry about where they will fit in when the new baby arrives. They may feel jealous of the attention the new baby is getting.
In some cases, if the children do not understand a rule (this could be down to the way the rule is worded) then staff must discuss them regularly during class and assembly time so that the pupils can remember them. Children who display a good following of the code of conduct should be recognised. Children who show good behaviour in class are usually rewarded with an achievement sticker or older pupils could get rewarded with things like a longer amount of Golden Time for example. If
The child will learn to share toys and develop a better vocabulary by listening to others talking. There is also a risk of stress by the child feeling unsafe this can lead to them isolating themselves from the group and not trying to mix with others, this can be hard as they won’t have their parents or career there for support. Another predictable life event is when we leave home/leaving care. The positive learning that they will get from this will be a sense of independence and maturity. They will have to learn to make their own decisions and be responsible for more house work such as cleaning, shopping and general house duties.
AC 1.3 2.1 2.2 There are many reasons why development in young people may follow expected patterns. These factors may include: social, economic, environmental and cultural. When working with children within our settings it is important to be aware of all these factors which may impact on the upbringing of the children attending our settings. The social factors may be from having a lack of friendship networks. Children’s friendship with others help them develop their emotional understanding, interaction, empathy and social skills.
As a result of this it becomes much more important to teach children to learn and value diversity. If children are subjected to prejudice, it can force them into a state of emotional and social tension resulting in lack of self-esteem, self confidence, feeling as though they are not accepted and unworthy. Children who lack confidence and cannot participate in activities with others are more likely to be unable to develop and maintain positive relationships with others. As a result their schoolwork may suffer, they may also become withdrawn and depressed. Prejudice and bigotry are learned at a very young age mainly from parents, other children and other institutions outside of the home environment.
Time-outs can be effective, particularly with small children, when they are applied appropriately. However, if time-outs are misused, then they might lead to feelings of abandonment and unworthiness, blind obedience, and a lack of self-control. Moreover, according to the class notes, children are curious and have a drive to learn, and learning is intrinsically rewarding for them. In order to facilitate this learning and avoid punishment, we should try to create conditions that impede unwanted behaviors. It is important to note that if children feel that they are being manipulated or controlled by the rewards, their behavior will likely not change effectively.
Doing school activities will help them to balance out their day. They need to have some kind of daily routine to follow. Also, children need to do brain activities with other kids. These kinds of activities are a great way to get kids interesting in learning. School activities should be a part of every kid's
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.