The benefits of applying boundaries and rules for children and young people consistently and fairly are that all children and young people will know what is expected of them. They will understand what is acceptable and what is not. If rules and boundaries are inconsistent or unfair, children will become confused and will not know what is expected of them. They will be unsure whether their actions or comments will get them into trouble. If rules are not applied consistently as staff are not aware of them, children will react to this and comment on this, e.g.
Every child can learn and every child must learn with inclusive pedagogy through accessibility of education. If it is not, I am determine to make it become accessible by any means small or large. Sharing thinking with Ben Carson, I “Think Big”; I believe that I can be the change and with courage and determination I am the change. 100% numeracy and literacy is my all time goal and I will achieve because I believe. If a child cannot learn the way I teach then I will teach the way the child learns.
Anti-discriminatory practice is to help support all work with children, young people and their families. It is important that settings promote anti-discriminatory practice by offering equality of opportunity and being inclusive to all children who attend the setting. Anti-discriminatory practice is also all about the implementation of the work settings equal opportunities policy in all aspects of the setting such as the curriculum which members of staff have to follow in order to plan, deliver and evaluate daily. It is important that members of staff in a work setting make sure that each individual child has an opportunity to take part and participate in all activities whether it is indoors or outdoors in order to achieve their learning potential of what is expected of them according to their age development. It is important that when working with children all members of staff and practitioners must have a
All practitioners must provide an inclusive environment that promote diversity. Inclusive practice is important in early years setting for all children whether, disabilities or learning difficulties have the right to have meet their needs met, also the EYFS frame work makes it clear to ensure that diversity of individuals is valued and respected and no child or family is discriminated again of ethnicity, culture, or religion, home language, background, learning difficulties, or disabilities also practitioners ensure that every child is unique who is learning and is capable, confidant and self-assured, children learn to be strong and independent through positive relationships and also children learn and develop in safe environment. The roles
This is because the resources that were needed were not available to be used. Due to this what could take place instead is for the early years practitioner to gather other resources for the children to use for the activity or to just to begin a different activity for the children to join in with. Staffing can become a barrier too. When playing with children it is important that at least another adult is in the room with you. If not then it could potentially have an impact on you completing the activity.
The student may feel overwhelmed and incapable of doing better, be influenced by peers, have a learning style that is not being accommodated in class, lack the ability to discipline himself to do the work, seek attention from parents or teachers, show gaps in attendance, or move frequently. Fortunately, depending on the cause of underachievement, it is possible to help an underachiever improve. Early intervention increases the possibility of improvement and may prevent the behavior from becoming a problem in adult life. Interventions include meeting the parents to discuss the problem and sharing ideas on how to help the child, counseling and tutoring the child, and exploring the possibility of a behavior modification plan targeting academics and on-task behavior (Longsdon, 2015). In his study, Pe-Nieve (2010) determined the level of effectiveness of the support services provided by the school, government agencies, NGO and other private organizations to parents of children with autism.
As each child, young adult and adult with any of these disorders will be individual and unique; the barriers affecting communication will be different for each person you meet. A child, young person or adult with these physical disabilities may have delayed communication skills especially with the more severe disabilities like Cerebral Palsy and Downs syndrome which can severely affect them in different areas of development such as gross motor skills, fine motor skills, self care and communication. All of these need to be addressed with a kind, patient and understanding nature from the teaching assistant. Adults with severe physical disabilities may have difficulties communicating and accessing the school. Adults may have trouble interacting in social settings, may feel stigmatised or feel they are not accepted or understood.
10, 2013). The philosophy and the mission of an inclusive school provide a strong foundation and confidence for practitioners to go further in advocating for every child’s right. Providing equal opportunity does not mean treating everyone the same, but rather giving every child the right to a broad and balanced curriculum with high expectation of their success. Inclusive practice involves the whole teaching community coming together to agree, identify and understand the barriers that exist so that planning for inclusion and intervention strategies can be put into place. Aside from building positive relationships with and for children, Connolly et al.
Diversity is a variety of ways in which people differ and the various means in which people live their lives as individuals, in addition to living amongst a wider community (Mhathúna & Taylor, 2012). Equality is about treating people in a manner whereby the outcome for each person can be similar. Equality is closely linked to diversity, by recognising, accepting and respecting it. Inclusion provides support to all children so that their experience in an educational setting encourages them to be as involved and independent as possible (Mhathúna & Taylor, 2012). Both parents and providers can support inclusion by being enthusiastic in their practices and ensuring that barriers to full participation are checked.
Developing, and immature, cognitive mechanisms that characterize childhood make children particularly vulnerable to the development of fears. Although fears of this age are considered to be a rather normal evolutionary phenomenon, however, a normal child of primary school age suffers from an average of 11-13 strong and often persistent fears. These fears, in addition to the intense subjective discomfort they cause very often, can also interfere significantly with the daily functioning of the child at home, at school, or in the relationship with peers. It is important to separate childhood fears from childhood phobias. Their differences depend on the age of children, the way they appear, the frequency and the object or condition that is a phobic