Transitions and their effect on development CYP 3.1 (5.1, 5.2) Age range of child | Transition | Effect on development | 0-3 years | Move from cot to bedStarting nursery | May feel insecure with new sleeping arrangements, may have disturbed sleep patterns, wake more or less frequently, be happier or more withdrawn.Separation can be a very upsetting and confidence shattering experience. May cause withdrawal or regression - children may begin to wet the bed. | 4-7 years | Starting SchoolNew Class | New faces, unknown personalities, lack of knowledge about who provides support can impact on a child's confidence, ability to interact and relax. New year starts involve the uncertainty of not knowing a new teacher, a new room, resources and way of working. | 8-12 years | Primary to secondary schoolBereavement | Meeting new teachers, making new friends can all be a daunting process, children may not want to speak up or show off their talents at risk of ridicule. Emotionally challenging, may fear bullying, not fitting in, not being liked.May involve feelings of sadness, depression, loss of self-worth, value and direction in life. | 13-16 years | Leaving SchoolPuberty | This is a big step emotionally, school has been a big factor till now, may have feelings of uncertainty, what comes next, where am I going?Confusing time, their bodies are changing, their emotions are all over the place, they may be unsure of what is normal or acceptable. | 17-19 years | Further EducationEmployment | Going to college is a different experience to school, beginning to be treated like young adults, given more respect, new friends, faces, new expectations, these can be emotionally
TDA 2.1 Chid and Young Person Development
1.1 Explain how a child development chart can help you in your role
A child development chart can help me understand the sequence, rate and development milestones children and young people are supposed to follow. It is important to know these when it comes to monitoring children or young people’s needs during their school years. It will also help break down development into sections, these are, physical, intellectual, language, emotional and social (P…
Rite of Passage
Learning Team D
January 12, 2013
Rite of Passage
Adolescents make several transitions in life before entering adulthood. Many of the changes are considered rites of passage. The transitions are symbolic and are influenced by family, peer groups and cultures. The focus of this paper is to discuss the adolescent’s rite of passage to college as one form of entering adulthood. There are three different stages that are significant in rites of passage and they…
others, which will affect his emotional, social and behavioural development. Another example may be a new baby in the family, where the child doesn’t understand why he needs to SHARE his mum’s attention with his new brother or sister. The child may feel let down, angry and isolated which can lead to problems in his emotional, social and behavioural development. But a new baby can also mean feeling more responsible, learning to share or taking care of another family member- building up a confidence…
Title of Speech: Monroe's Motivated Sequence Persuasion Speech
Specific Purpose: Persuade the class that technology is disconnecting us
Central Idea: Persuade the Class
label speech functions
content of speech
use complete sentences
Label physical behaviors
I. How many of you have a cell Phone?
A. When I got my cell phone
II. Revel Topic
A. Well 96 cell-phone service subscriptions for every 100 people in the world…
perspectives on emotional well-being
The psychological perspective most psychologists believe children’s wellbeing comes principally from their relationship with adults in the earliest years of life. The relationships are known as attachments from feeling loved and nurtured by their parents and also those who play a significant role in their lives they can go on and develop other relationships as well as manage the more difficult challenges that life brings. Strong and positive relationships with adults…
Schooled: A Transition From One Extreme To Another
I did not have the average childhood compared to a majority of my friends. On the spectrum of normality my childhood lies in one of the two extremes. Though it may come to many as a surprise, given my wildness, my childhood was not burdened with violence, cruelty, or emptiness. I resided on the other side of the spectrum; the severely reserved and sheltered end. I was brought up by two domineering christian parents who decided to homeschool me…
Good morning/ Afternoon my fellow class mates, and Mrs Smith, I am here today to speak to you, as a former class mate, about making transitions 'Into the World'. A thing you will all have to do yourselves in the near future.
I'm going to be speaking about, the challenges that individuals face as they move into the world. During the novel "Story Of Tom Brennan", and the movie "The Blind Side. They both face individual challenges along the way, through their into the world experiences.
English III IB
1 December 2012
“The pigeon-house pleased her. It at once assumed the intimate character of a home, while she herself invested it with a charm which it reflected like a warm glow. There was with her a feeling of having descended in the social scale, with a corresponding sense of having risen in the spiritual. Every step which she took toward relieving herself from the obligations added to her strength and expansion as an individual. She began to look with…
which gives the legal underpinning to ‘Every Child Matters; Change for Children’ all services for children aim to improve and adjust outcomes for all children and young people. This can include children finding it hard to fit in to a new area as they’ve moved away, or a new setting/school. For example in settings, we make sure the children have healthy fruit and vegetables in their snacks and main meals, which also includes fresh ingredients, this fit in ‘Every Child Matters; Be Healthy’.
Be able to contribute to assessments of the development needs of children and young people.
1.2 Identify different observation methods and know why they are used.
Methods | Diary | TimeSampling | NarrativeRecords |
Why I use this | To record what a child has done | To see if there is a regular pattern | To show a child’s progress |
When I use this | All the time during your observations | When a child displays a change in their behaviour | Mon- Fri. during lunchtime |