Therefore, social and emotional development can be supported by practice as adults play a key role in helping children to socialise and engage with others. Tassoni (2015) suggests that we need to start by making sure that we create the optimum conditions for children to socialise and there are many ways to do this within a setting depending on age, stage, and needs of the children who you work with. Play is a marvellous way in which children are able to explore their emotions and develop their social skills. It allows children to legitimately and safely show emotions whilst being destructive and realising their feelings, but also explore social situations and develop essential social skills such as interpreting others emotions. The DCSF (2008) support this by saying through play babies and young children learn, grown and have fun.
Piaget’s theory is based on assisting others until they can help themselves. Piaget goal is to help children learn so that they can become successful as they reach adulthood. Children learn as they experience different things in their environment. This includes playing with toys and using objects that helps them physically. For example, a child who enjoys drawing could
Their own rules. this helps them develop the ability to coordinate and plan with others as well as control their impulses. Next, dramatic play encourages language development. Children nowadays are motivated to communicate their wishes to their peers and must learn to speak on behalf of their roles. Dramatic roles play also support literacy which is provides perfect play for children to increase comprehension as children love to act out their favorite dramatic role plays.
Nowadays, parents have several toy ideas to help them select smart toys for their kids. The best educational toys for toddlers encourage children to learn specific skills through an entertaining way while playing. Learning
This study aimed to investigate the effect of explicit sight word instruction on reading speed of elementary EFL students. Sight words are generally well-defined as those words that are not decodable by Ordinary English phonics instructions and that appear often in text (Hood, 1977). These words are found in 50-70% of written texts (Harris & Sipay, 1975). Additionally, all three theoretic methods to reading instruction—synthetic (Chall, 1970), authentic (Goodman, 1986) and interactive (Rumelhart, 1994)—obviously address the significance of inserting sight word in reading instruction. Although many learners are able to recognize words accurately, they spend extreme time and energy in the process of word recognition, which may lead to a breakdown of comprehension.
Phoneme substitution is the process of changing an alphabet sound or a group of sounds in a word to form a new word as stated by Rauth & Stuart (2008). It is on of the more difficult parts of phonological awareness. What makes phonemic substitution more difficult is as the process changes, the level of difficulty goes up. For example, when readers learn to substitute the first letter in a word, it is easy. The student will be instructed to change the first sound in bet with the b changing to an l. This level is easy.
Observation is the formal term for one of the most important aspects of day-today professional practice when working with children and young people. It is how we find out the specific needs of individual children by carefully looking, listening and noting the activities of a child/young person or group of children or young people. Observation allows us to see a pupil as an individual; this is important for every child or young person in whatever setting but even more important in large group settings. Observations should be both formal (planned) but much of it will be informal (spontaneous) carried out as you work with pupils. Without observation, overall planning would simply be based on what we felt was important, fun or interesting (or all three) but it might not necessarily meet the needs of the children and young people in our care.
The first outcome was that play can support a child physically, mentally, and emotionally through their development and growth, play can teach children how to stay safe by challenging safely and exploring physical and emotional risks. Play encourages children to be in control and have choice which enhances their self esteem. Children gain a respect when playing as they learn to communicate well, by interacting with others, and finally children who have explored play in early years become more confident within later life as they are more likely to engage in lifelong learning (Macleod- Brudenell & Kay, 2008). Play is clearly shown to benefit children and provide them with skills they can use throughout
Understanding that gendered toys could lead to different developmental patterns in boys and girls, which then leads to different involvement in different fields, is a very real possibility and consequence to the real world. Toys are capable of forming and molding a child’s personal expectations to meet standards; whether or not we push these standards or leave them unchanged is going to define what our children believe they are capable of achieving in the
It’s important to monitor and evaluate the effectiveness of an area, in addition not just setting up areas for children in order to improve their play and extend their development, we also need to consider how well the areas are working in respect of the following: •Extending children’s learning and development •Encouraging high expectations of their achievements This is important because one of the statutory requirements of the EYFS is that every provider must ensure that they created an ‘enjoyable and challenging’ learning and development experience which meets every child’s needs. The extending children’s learning and development - means looking at how children are using play opportunities and considering whether they are sufficient to