Daycare Child Development

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Child Development Environment affects everyone greatly, it contributes to what makes someone who they are. Historically, humans have shown, they are able to adapt easily in any situation they are put in, more specifically children have the tendency to do things that they observe. “Set an example” is what most people hear while being around children because children do not know any better than to do what others do. Everyone mainly bases their decisions on what they see around themselves. The work environment influences an employee life, just like school would for a student, well, daycare is the same way for children, it contributes to a child's personality, morality, motives, and many more character aspects. Children can learn to be independent,…show more content…
The result of a child going to daycare is mainly beneficial when compared to the child's social skills when they first arrived. “According to their findings, published in the Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, kids cared for by hired help do indeed develop secure attachments to their caregivers, which is good--the kids will be less likely to have emotional or behavioral problems, be more sociable, develop better relationships with peers and be more motivated to try new things” (C.M 1). Consequently, children who go to daycare will often meet new people. This will help them become more sociable. The caregiver is a stranger to the child at first, yet the child eventually shares a bond with their caregiver shortly after entering. This quote proves that the diversity a child will experience in daycare with both the peers and adults will actually help them long term. Being outgoing, usually ties in with the characteristic of talkative. Day care prepares children to be friendly to others and have an open mind, which is beneficial by being able to have an easygoing conversation, than those who are…show more content…
"More work, more play: your kid puts in 9 to 5 at a daycare center. New research says that could be the best thing for her." Mother Jones, Mar.-Apr. 1999, p. 68+. General OneFile, http://link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/A274790020/ITOF?u=plan_main&sid=ITOF&xid=aef657f5. Accessed 12 Dec. 2017. C.M. "Let Them Go." Psychology Today, Nov. 1999, p. 21. General OneFile, go.galegroup.com/ps/i.do?p=ITOF&sw=w&u=plan_main&v=2.1&id=GALE%7CA56883541&it=r&asid=c5ea56194e54f394de0e8fa248bc9c8f. Accessed 19 Oct. 2017. Datler, Wilfried, et al. “Toddlers’ Transition to out-of-Home Day Care: Settling into a New Care Environment.” Infant Behavior & Development, Ablex, June 2012, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3425770/. FERGUSON, SUE. "The Daycare Dilemma." Maclean's, 8 Apr. 2002, p. 58. Opposing Viewpoints in Context, http://link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/A84377535/OVIC?u=plan_main&xid=cb42953e. Accessed 12 Dec. 2017. Rules for Child Care Programs, Facilities, Centers, and Home Care Votruba-Drzal, Elizabeth, et al. “Child Care and the Development of Behavior Problems among Economically Disadvantaged Children in Middle Childhood.” Child Development, U.S. National Library of Medicine, 2010,

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