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Child Capacity Development.pptx

  1. Understanding the Evolving Capacities of the Child By: Team PURA Module 2: Session 3
  2. Introduction
  3. Characteristics of the Child Infant 01 03 02 04 Toddler Primary School Teenager
  4. Characteristics of the Child SI NENA AY BATA PA, KAYA ANG SABI NIYA, AY … … ACTIVITY 1
  5. Child - as an individual below the age of 18 years - Classed as unable to make serious decisions
  6. Child Development - refers to the sequence of physical, language, thought and emotional changes that occur in a child from birth to the beginning of adulthood. - during this process a child progresses from dependency on their parents/guardians to increasing independence. - strongly influenced by genetic factors (genes passed on from their parents) and events during prenatal life. - also influenced by environmental facts and the child’s learning capacity.
  7. Uniqueness of the Child  Some little ones are more excitable and easily upset. Others are calm and easy-going by nature: ‘Easy babies.’  Every child is different. One-of-a-kind. A unique person, growing and learning at their own pace, in their own special way.  Paying attention to your child’s strengths and skills and uniqueness makes the bond even stronger. And telling them what makes them special in the eyes builds their self-esteem.
  8. Four Selfies: Needs ACTIVITY 2
  9. -Every child needs the basics: healthy food, good sleep, enough exercise, and lots of love and affection. It’s hard for a child to learn and develop on track without this solid base. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  10. Psychosocial Stages: A Summary Chart Age Conflict Important Events Outcome Infancy (birth to 18 months) Trust vs. Mistrust Feeding Hope Early Childhood (2 to 3 years) Autonomy vs. Shame and Doubt Toilet Training Will Preschool (3 to 5 years) Initiative vs. Guilt Exploration Purpose School Age (6 to 11 years) Industry vs. Inferiority School Confidence Adolescence ( 12 to 18 years) Identity vs. Role Confusion Social Relationships Fidelity
  11. Four Selfies: Guidance ACTIVITY 3
  12. Role of Adults in the Development of A child Research has found that relationships between parents and caregivers and youth that:  Are warm, open, and communicative;  Include appropriate limits, and  Provide reasoning for rules for behavior are associated with higher self-esteem, better performance in school, and fewer negative outcomes such as depression or drug use in children and teenagers.
  13. Role of Adults in the Development of A child  Parents and caregivers must find the delicate balance between maintaining the familial bond and allowing teens increasing autonomy as they mature.  Teenagers who feel connected to yet not constrained by their families tend to flourish.  Research has found that parents and caregivers that maintain a warm, communicative and reasoned style of parenting raise teenagers who have higher rates of socially competent behavior, take fewer drugs, and exhibit less anxiety or depression.
  14. Building blocks of Healthy Development Support and guidance ADOLESCENCE (12 - 18 years old) Confidence SCHOOL AGE (6 – 11 years old) Respect for feelings Seeking information Non-violent conflict resolution Independence Respectful communication skills Attachment Trust PRESCHOOL AGE (3 – 5 years old) TODDLER (18 months – 3 years old) INFANCY (BIRTH – 18 months)
  15. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  16. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  17. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  18. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  19. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  20. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  21. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  22. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  23. Building blocks of Healthy Development
  24. CREDITS: This presentation template was created by Slidesgo, including icons by Flaticon, infographics & images by Freepik Please keep this slide for attribution
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