Describe the ideal relationship between parents and children. How do you appreciate your parents and how do they appreciate you?
Lil Maisky Year 11 Parenting: -Describe the ideal relationship between parents and children. -How do you appreciate your parents and how do they appreciate you? (400 words) Any ideal relationship is based on the appropriate balance in between the commitment and effort of both members concerned. However, the relationship between a parent and child is far more complicated as there is a large amount of responsibility involved. Also, the child is likely to resemble one or both of the parents to a certain extent, but not be as developed or experienced as the parent, thus adding a lot of competition and argumentative aspects to the relationship. This can be more prominently observed when two members of the same sex are involved (mother and daughter...) As the age of the child increases, the responsibility of the parent decreases, most probably proportionally, and this has to be observed by the parent. One has to take into consideration that the child's young years are all that he/she has experienced and that although it's existence might only go back as far as a tiny fraction of the parents life, this cannot be understood by the child until a certain age. Therefore, when a child is growing up, it is developing and learning everything at such a quick rate in proportion to the adult's standards that the parent might not realise when it has to use more lenience in the
Looking at how Social Learning theory and Humanistic approaches are different and also their similarities when it comes to health and social care.
Comparing psychological approaches. Social learning theory- Humanistic. Looking at how Social Learning theory and Humanistic approaches are different and also there similarity’s when it comes to health and social care. Looking at social Learning theory Albert Bandura believed that our lives where programmed by other peoples behaviours we watch them and copy them, for example in Primary school a child who has challenging behaviour may see a child being rewarded for good behaviour, the child with the challenging behaviour may desire that praise and change their behaviour so they can also be praised for similar behaviour. Bandura believed that majority of our activities especially in our younger years where copied from others behaviours. Within the humanistic theory Maslow believes that we look not just at the small picture but also the larger one. For example in the same scenario above within a Primary School one child with challenging behaviours the other child being praised Maslow would believe that the reason for the child’s behaviour for changing would be for the belonging part of his Hierarchy. Although in both circumstances child change their actions in comparisons the reason behind the child changing the behaviour is different. They reason for the Social Learning Theory and the child changing their behaviour is that they desire the praise that the other child has
Visit 1 (Focusing on Physical Development) Date Of Visit: Wednesday 28th February 2007 Time: 4.30pm - 5.30pm Age Of Child: 4 years old Location: Richard's house People present: Richard's mum and dad What is Physical Development? Physical development is one of the easiest developments to observe and recognise in children. There are two separate parts to physical development growth, which is about the physical changes in the child (increase in size, height and weight), and development, which is about how children begin to gain control over their physical actions, so they can do more complex activities. Aims and Planning My aim is to focus on Richards's physical development. I am going to be looking at his gross and fine motor skills. I will also be watching his sensory skills by reading to him and asking him to identify words and pictures. There are many activities which I can monitor Richard's Physical Development. Expectations For gross motor skills Richard should be able to: . Run up and down stairs, one foot per step. 2. Stand, walk and run on tiptoe. 3. Walk with a good sense of balance. 4. Bend and pick up objects from the floor. 5. Climb on frames. For fine motor skills Richard should be able to: . Hold a pencil in an adult fashion. 2. Copy the letters O, H and T 3. Copy a building pattern of three steps. 4. Draw a person showing head, legs and
The age group I have selected to describe the physical and social emotional development in the age group 3 to 7 years.
E1 Describe the development of children in a selected age range and in TWO areas of development. The age group I have selected to describe the physical and social emotional development in the age group 3 to 7 years. The physical development from the ages from 3-7 The physical development for 3 to 7 years At 3 to 4 years they can steer and pedal a tricycle. At 4 to 5 years they can skip with a rope, can throw and catch a large ball. By 7 years they can balance on a beam and hop on one foot these are the gross motor skills which are skills involving movements of children between 3-7 years old, which can take quite a lot of co-ordination. Fine motor skills can be things such as turning a page in book one by one, cuts out simple shapes, colours pictures in and is able to join handwriting these are all skills that involve small movements involving the whole hand and wrist such as unscrewing a jar or writing, drawing and making a jigsaw also known as fine manipulative skills. Social and Emotional development for children aged three to five is very important for every child's development in these are being met at this time of life as this is when they start to become aware of who they call their friends and who are is there all the time and who is not. They start to feel emotions for people around them in their everyday life. For example children at the age of three
Developing Effective Communications in Health and Social Care Describe the Stages of the Communication Cycle and Reflect On Your Own Experiences (P2) The Communication Cycle was first identified in 1965 by Charles Berner. A few years later, Michael Argyle (1972), said that interpersonal communication was a skill that had to be learned, just as you would learn to drive a car. He said that when you are driving a car, you have to change your method to match the conditions of what is happening on the road. Driving involves a constant cycle of watching what is happening in the road, working out how to respond, making the required responses and then repeating this cycle until the end of your journey. Argyle argued that, communication involved much the same 'cycle' as driving a car required. The stages involved in this cycle are: . Ideas occur 2. Message coded 3. Message sent 4. Message received 5. Message decoded 6. Idea understood To enable the cycle to work successfully, two or more parties must be present. Communicating involves expression of thought and interpretation of the other parties understanding. There are six stages to the communication cycle, the first is expressing your own thoughts, and the second is watching the other person non verbal response and body language. Thirdly is interpreting the other person's body language and trying to work out what
How Health has changed over the Years Ideas about health have changed in two main ways: firstly, the accessibility of services and their funding; and secondly, the methods of providing healthcare. Between the years of 1945 and 1951, a labour government established an extensive health and welfare system. After passing the National Health Service Act in 1946, the healthcare system went into affect in 1948. The Act said that all inhabitants had the right to access free healthcare. Before this change most people were unable to access healthcare because they couldn't afford it. However, the new system became too expensive for the government, so to resolve this they brought in charges for things like prescriptions, dentures and glasses. Tax revenue pays for most of the costs and the rest comes from national insurance, paid by employees and employers. Prices for items such as prescriptions and glasses have risen, but not everyone has to pay for them. Groups of people such as children, pregnant women, the unemployed, those over 60 and those disabled have access to free prescriptions. Another act, the NHS and community care Act in 1990, tried to make health care better and less expensive by encouraging competition. To introduce this idea they allowed other hospitals to become trusts, this means they have control over the finance given by the government instead of local
Child Study observation - We will bake a type of desert that Zariya enjoys. I will let her look through recipe books to choose what she would like.
Name of Activity: Baking! When and where will this take place: Late December at Zariya's house! Who will be there? Myself, Zariya and her mother will have to supervise What resources will be needed? Flour Sugar Eggs (other ingredients depend) Need to use the oven Baking tray Recipe books Description of activity: We will bake a type of desert that Zariya enjoys. I will let her look through recipe books to choose what she would like. Then we will start to bake and finally get to eat them! Risk assessment: Oven: There will be a risk because of the heat of the oven. Will have to ensure adult presence at all times during the baking and also make sure Zariya's younger sister, aged 1 is not in the kitchen. Observation, how will I record this? I will be using my notebook to record observations of Zariya Baking To start with Zariya and I had to put on some aprons, tie up our long hair and wash our hands so that we were ready to bake. I found a chef's hat in Zariya's fancy dress box for her to wear. When she first put this on and looked in the mirror she said, "Like a baker hat!" To begin with, Zariya and I looked through lots of recipe books for ideas for our baking. She helped me choose what to bake by looking at the colourful pictures and pointed out the double chocolate chip cookies saying that she liked to eat biscuits. Zariya found looking through the books
4 to 9 years Physical Development Many children grow steadily at this time but less fast than during infancy. By the age of 6, a child's head will be almost adult size, even though the body still has a lot of growing to do. They practical abilities continue to develop. At four years they may be able to kick and throw large ball around. By 6 or 7, a child may be able to skip and ride a bike. They would enjoy climbing places and enjoy learning to swim. S/He will be able to draw a picture of a house and will include the garden and sky. Intellectual Development By the age of 6, children often use language as well as some adults. Normally language develops very fast between 2 and 6 years. Between the age of 2 and 7 years, most of the children learn to count and to explain how much things weigh. Language Development At round two years of age most children have started to speak, using two word phrases such as 'Melissa park', meaning Melissa wants to go to park. As children grow, they start to use their own type of language pattern to communicate such as 'I want drink', Young children of 2 or 3 years do not use adults language, and it is probably best not correct what they say. They can use adult speech and have a reasonable knowledge of words by the age of 5 or 6 years. Although, children continue to develop their knowledge of words and ability to understand and use speech