Observation 9: Math Each day, students do something that is a part of their circle time and it covers much of their math learning for the entire day. At the start of the day, a student is picked to be pointer and the math fun begins. They start with the calendar and count how many days they have been in school that month with one-to-one correspondence. They go over the days of the week, the month, what the previous day was, and the next day will be. The do estimation where there is jar up at the board with various small toys in it and different students get a chance to guess how many items are in the jar.
She has taken one art class every year since kindergarten, and in high school she had designed t-shirts and sold them in school. Young also constructed poster for the KEY club she was in, and this is more than enough credibility for her experience in graphic design. She has been involved with some type of design or art form since she was very young, you can see as she gains more knowledge and her passion that grows and grows as years go by. Now she has excelled and has a degree in the field, and can show how effective her knowledge is on the topic. These designs start as building blocks and have to have a specific meaning using all six principles of graphic
Introduction – Background information This paper is about child observation. I observed a child, Daniel (coded name). He is four years and two months old. Daniel is 103 cm and 18 kg. He is studying in Nursery 2 with 10 others children and a form teacher.
We sang a lot of songs and did some fun actions with them. The librarian said she starts every session with the “Welcome Song.” They go around the room and each child or caregiver says the child’s name and they get ‘welcomed’ to the library and to story time. She also had a wide variety of songs sitting down and standing up. Another one of the songs was called “You are Clapping.” The children jumped around, snuck around, and clapped during this song. They also did some songs with just their hands moving such as “Four Little Ducks.” The book this week was The Farmyard Jamboree.
I work in the preschool classroom, SunKids, an inclusive program that has four peer model and 11 children with special needs. The child that I observed is a 3 year old girl, R, with a Down Syndrome. We were in the classroom ready to line up, after centers, and go to the playground. The playground is gated and there is grass and wood chips on the ground. There are also two rocks benches, four swings, and a playground set.
He is enrolled at a daycare center where he has attended since the age of two. Child A is currently in the four and five-year-old classroom with fourteen other children. There is a curriculum present in the class that has a different theme focus every month. The classroom schedule functions around child-directed centers majority of the day. There are center stations set up all over the room that all have a different focus and usually change according to the curriculum.
This paper will discuss a child that was observed for a total of 9 hours in their family setting at home. It will explore the student major milestones in the physical, cognitive, social and emotional domains. The skills of observation are important and the importance of tone of voice and body language, particularly when the words spoken might be saying something completely different. Observation is seeing and hearing, analyzing what it's missing and assess you with finding their developmental levels. Observing it is something very critical if you are working with children because it helps you as a teacher to learn at least five of the children's attributes such as their interest and preferences, their levels of cognitive and social development,
Sarah Koenig, the host of Serial, begins the podcast with, "For the last year, I 've spent every working day trying to figure out where a high school kid was for an hour after school one day in 1999." At this exact moment, I knew that I would desire more from Koenig 's narrative due to her ability to fully grasp my attention with her voice and choice of words. Koenig moves on to explain the difficulties of attempting to remember a person 's whereabouts days, weeks, or even months before, which I could wholly relate to. Moreover, her determination is fascinating; she goes out of her way to interview a handful of teenagers to see if they could remember where they were six weeks ago and, unsurprisingly, they could not. In addition, Koenig initiates Hae Min Lee 's story with background information, such as where Lee attended school, her immediate disappearance, and the arrest of her ex-boyfriend, Adnan Syed.
Hour of Code is in its third year and encourages schools to introduce coding to all students, including the very young. The article details the Hour of Code held every December and describes free coding activities available through the website Code.org. Students can decide to experiment with coding through three different tutorials that are very appealing to children. The tutorials use characters and settings from Minecraft, a popular online game, Frozen and Star Wars both based on popular
Alexander and Entwisle wrote over 20 articles about each findings and the students. They sent each child a birthday card every year, signed by everyone who worked on the Beginning School Study. It was a small gesture with an added benefit. When the cards bounced back undelivered,
Hope Ponder and Chrysal Flagaipupu were caring for 12 children who were 2 years old. Hope was leading circle time while Chrysal was assisting a child in the restroom. Kayla Swafford and Chalet Insall were caring for 14 children ages 17 months-2 years old. The children were seated at the tables while the teachers assisted with art. Camy Roca and Bretley and Beasley were caring for 3 children 12 months-17 months.
The students are required to show these folders to their parents and returned signed folders the next day which earns them two tickets that can be redeemed for Prixes or perks (discussed in part 2). Report cards go home at the end of every 9- week grading period and all year round, parents can keep track of their child’s progress through a parent portal called Parent