Play times are a common place where staff encourage young people to understand and respect other peoples feelings and points of view because it is often a place where incidents can occur between children, sometimes misunderstandings and fall-outs can take place where staff have to step in, listen to both sides, and encourage the students to come to a fair agreement, and to also help them understand wrong and right, and the effects they have on
A skill that will support work with children is behaviour management. It is necessary for working with children as it is important for lessons to happen as planned. It will easier for one to know how to manage difficulties or problems as it will provide more time to children's learning. for example, control the momentum of lessons. As pupils may lose interest in lessons, it may cause problem for forthcoming activities you may break down activities that need doing and explain things rather than children losing interest from learning.
In an attempt to explore a fairly under researched subject, researchers Bigelow and La Gaipa looked at the differences in children’s understanding of friendship at various stages of development. They created a unique means of investigating the gradual changes in the understanding of friendship as children grow older. In doing so they helped to shed new light on the important role that friends play in children’s lives. In addition another researcher was also interested in this subject: William Corsaro. However, Corsaro was interested in how children talk to each other and believed that research on children’s friendships should focus on children’s individual understanding of the word ‘friend’.
You must be professional and approachable to children giving them lots of praise and eye contact. If you do this the child feels comfortable around you. If the child feels happy and comfortable and able to trust you then you are making the right impression on them. Allowing the child to come to you when they feel uncomfortable or they need assistance with something. Children tend to role play themselves through play playing schools and playing the role of teachers, playing mums and dads, etc so this proves that the way in which adults behave has a strong impact on how children look up to adults as role models.
Assessment criteria 3.2 Social organisations and relationships within the class room are again another great learning tool. If you group children together and work with them on tasks within the curriculum, they will start to develop a strong learning relationship. You could see that the group dynamics will often change on particular tasks, where a more confident child on this task will take lead over a more confident child on another task. If the children see the adults within the class react well and interact with other children, they will get a better response from them. Children are put into groups in order to give them the best learning potential and for their learning to be appropriate for their age and level of understanding.
Empathy – Children learn how to recognise others feelings, knowing how their own views/opinions could affect others. Pupils can also learn to accept that everyone has different views and also understand how to respect and support others opinions and ideas. Social Skills – Children learn how to work with others, in groups or as a whole class. Pupils can learn to feel valued within their school community. They may also learn how to them they can
Children will lear and develop when ether is a friendly environment with people they trust. As a role model gain trust its important ,so children and young people can be confident to talk to you,be confident and focus and develop the selfs. Every child is different so we should adapt the way we communicate to fulfil the individual needs. Always communicate in a appropriate way to match the stage of development,personal circumstance and need of that person you are talking to. 1.2 Explain the principals of relationship building with children,young people and adults .
It is predominantly during this time that children begin to mature, the parents still maintain a strong influence over them but there are other adults who also become influential in this period, such as teachers and peers. Berns (2013) refers to ‘peers’ as relationships that are between individuals who are equals, this would mean that being of the same age, gender and social status and form amongst children through everyday experiences such as school, sporting groups, musical lessons, etc. Additionally, Berns (2013) believes that a child’s peer group relationships may serve as a sign of present-day and future achievements as well as
Children may be individuals but they exist as part of various social groups e.g. family, local community, school and wider society. Some children may find that school environments can be challenging or even exciting and are well motivated to learn, where others may find that school environment is daughting and may experience learning difficulties. All children have essential needs such as:- Physical care - regular,
EDU 203 Final Presentation Love and Belonging Needs- Maslow theorizes that people try to overcome feelings of loneliness and isolation by giving and receiving affection, as well as seeking a sense of belonging. * Small children need to feel loved and cared about in an environment that is new to them. Hugs and reassurance that they will be ok will help in their self-esteem in adjusting to their surroundings and people they are with. * Friendships are an important part of a young child’s sense of belonging. Setting up an environment that allows for children to play together will enhance their social skills when they play together with their peers.