Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
|Statement||edited by Hillel Goelman and Ellen Vineberg Jacobs.|
|Series||SUNY series, children"s play in society|
|Contributions||Goelman, Hillel, 1951-, Jacobs, Ellen Vineberg, 1946-|
|LC Classifications||HQ778.5 .C54 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||234 p. :|
|Number of Pages||234|
|ISBN 10||0791416976, 0791416984|
|LC Control Number||93018083|
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations ; 24 cm. Contents: Introduction / Ellen Vineberg Jacobs Adult Socialization of Children's Play in Child Care / Carollee Howes and Darlene Clemente Peer Play and Nonparental Care Experiences / Michael E. Lamb, Kathleen J. Sternberg, Nan Knuth, Carl Philip . children who have a hard time playing, such as children with physical disabilities. The vignette presented at the beginning of this chapter is an exam - ple of play, and most observers would describe it as cooperative play, when a group of children play and interact socially together. Play is an important element of a child’s life. Buy Children's Play in Child Care Settings (Suny Serie (SUNY series, Children's Play in Society) by Goelman, Hillel, Jacobs, Ellen Vineberg (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Paperback. Play is essential to development because it contributes to the cognitive, physical, social, and emotional well-being of children and youth. Play also offers an ideal opportunity for parents to engage fully with their children. Despite the benefits derived from play for both children and parents, time for free play has been markedly reduced for some children.
story-telling, imaginative play, reading books, water play, gardening and much more. Play is important for all children, it helps them to make sense of their world and continue to develop a strong sense of identity. Children will sometimes play alone, play with one or two other children and play in. Learn about and purchase the best books and resources to support young children's learning and development. Young Children Stay up to date with research-based, teacher-focused articles on birth to age 8 in our award-winning, peer-reviewed journal. Children’s learning can be extended from the home to the child-care setting. Both can celebrate and acknowledge the child's individual strengths. Parents can feel supported and reassured in knowing that their own cultural identity is being supported/extended in the child-care setting. Relationships between children and educators. Play is far more than just a way to fill children’s free time. Play is one of the main ways children learn from the world around them. Children in child care need a curriculum filled with ample opportunities for exploration and discovery learning. This requires lots of multi-sensory, hands-on activities and plenty of time scheduled for play.
Early learning settings are rich with opportunities to build and practice social and emotional skills; however, the quality of these settings affects the degree to which a child’s social and emotional development is supported. In high-quality settings, children benefit from “frequent, warm and stimulating” interactions with caregivers who are attentive and able to individualize. Offer choices only when the child will truly be allowed to choose. Battle of wills. Some child care providers think they need to keep all the children together to listen to a story or have all the children sit at the table until everyone is finished eating. They often find that every day turns into a battle because one wiggly child won’t sit. Play is an important part of children's learning and development. Find articles on how to intentionally connect play and learning, ideas to share with families, and the latest research about learning and play. Introduction. The importance of play for children's healthy development is grounded in a strong body of research.1, 2, 3 As a natural and compelling activity, play promotes cognitive, physical, social, and emotional well-being, offering the necessary conditions for children to thrive and learn. Through play, the child can experiment, solve problems, think creatively, cooperate with others, etc.