We are all shaped by early socialisation (Social Learning Theory) which becomes learned behaviour. One of my personal values is honesty, as a child I was always encouraged to provide truthful information and was punished if I was ever caught telling untruths. The link between the action of telling untruths and the punishment served, acted as a deterrent, however; as I matured, personal experiences helped to embed this value. This fits with Albert Bandura?s suggestion that people learn from observing the behaviours, attitudes (and subsequent outcomes) of others. This was evidenced by the famous bobo doll experiment, where a teacher hit and kicked the bobo doll in front of a classroom of children.
Good conclusions usually refer back to the question or title and address it directly - for example by using key words from the title.
How well do you think these conclusions address the title or question? Answering these questions should help you find out.
Do they use key words from the title or question?
Do they answer the question directly?
Can you work out the question or title just by reading the conclusion?
"In conclusion, this essay hopes to have illustrated that while youths are the main perpetrators of some specific incidences of offences, the social stigma as them being trouble makers is not entire fair. That juvenile offences go far deeper than mere trouble making, with some problems arises from more fundamental issues such as social deprivation and domestic abuse. It also aims to have shown a significant area of child victimization, and how this could be combated. While issues like indirect victims have not been documented; children witnessing wife beating, or even police officers compiling child pornography were not mentioned, as well as the idea of child as both perpetrators AND victims, with instances where parents have beaten their children for getting in trouble with police (Drakeford & Haines, 1998: p.20), it is clear that child abuse is a wide stretching problem which carries over into every facet of social life."
There are many things to consider when helping Meena towards independence and inclusion but it must be remembered that having the opportunity to make informed choices about life is a fundamental right (Thomas and Woods, 2003). Meena needs to be able to make informed decisions and understand her own rights and responsibilities in order for her to achieve her goals."
"To conclude, this essay has examined how the individual learning needs of young children are reflected in today's education system, the policy and legislation that has lead the way to current practice, and the debate surrounding inclusion. It has also discussed the continuum of needs and provision specifically relating to children affected by Autistic Spectrum Disorder, discussing the merits and disadvantages of provision available, and has critically reflected on the learning environment that would best meet the needs of this group. It has reflected on the implications of proving for individual learning needs within the continuum of provision, for practitioners and schools and also for current and future policy and practice."
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