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Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting
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Human Development I, Chapter 3 - Parenting

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    • 1. Human Development I Chapter 3 Parenting
    • 2. Writing Prompt:  Compile a list of questions you would want to ask your spouse before deciding to have children.  What would you do if your spouse did not respond acceptably?
    • 3. Learning Objective and FCS Standards  Learning Objective: Students will identify the basic types of children’s needs, compare and contrast parenting styles, and identify ways to guide behavior in children.  FCS Standards: 06-12.3.1, 3.A, 3.B, 3.C, 4.B, 06-12.1.1, 1.A, 1.C, 1.D
    • 4. What is the function of a family?  A family meets the physical, emotional/social, and intellectual needs of children within that family structure. Through example Through communication Through religious training or cultural practices.
    • 5. Meeting Children’s Needs  Physical Needs - Shelter, food, clothing, medical care  Anything that helps a child grow HEALTHY and STRONG.  Intellectual Needs - Toys, challenging activities, school  Anything that helps a child’s MIND GROW.  Social Needs - Communicate, share, get along with others  Anything that will help a child MEET NEW PEOPLE and KEEP THOSE FRIENDSHIPS.  Emotional Needs - Love, care, “unconditional” love  Anything that will help a child develop HEALTHY EMOTIONS.
    • 6. Meeting a Child’s Needs  You will be assigned a child of a certain age. Your job is to brainstorm ways that parents can meet the need of that child in all areas. Make sure they are age appropriate.  Physical  Intellectual  Emotional  Social
    • 7. Meeting a Child’s Needs  Reflection… Given everything we have learned about parenting so far, would you be able to provide all the needs for a child if you were to become a parent. Which needs could you provide? Which needs could you not provide? EXPLAIN.
    • 8. Parenting Styles  How parents and other caregivers care for and discipline children.  Authoritarian-This parent believes children should obey without question.  Democratic-Children have more input and are given a certain amount of freedom and independence.  Permissive-Children may set their own rules. Rule breaking is ignored by the parents. Children are encouraged to think for themselves.
    • 9. Activity…  You will be given a list of things your child does to misbehave and assigned a parenting style.  You must decide how you will handle the situation based on your parenting style.
    • 10. Parenting Styles  Reflection… What type of parenting style do your parents mostly follow? Explain. What type of parenting style do you think you will follow? Explain.
    • 11. On a notecard…  Write a scenario where a child (6 months- 8 years) misbehaves and hand it to your teacher.
    • 12. Guiding Children’s Behavior  Guidance-using firmness and understanding to help children learn how to behave.  With guidance, children learn Self-discipline: the ability to control their own behavior.  Children move from understanding right from wrong through praise or scolding to developing a conscience: inner sense of what is right.
    • 13. Ways to Guide Children  Be a good role model.  Setting limits-children need them to grow into responsible adults. To determine a limit ask yourself..  Does the limit allow for learning and exploration?  Is the limit fair and age appropriate?  Does the limit benefit the child or is only for the convenience of the adult?
    • 14. More ways to guide children…  Positive Reinforcement-a response that encourages a particular behavior. Be specific Comment on the behavior right away Recognize small steps Help children take pride in their actions Tailor encouragement to needs of the child Use it wisely. Overuse is not motivating.
    • 15. Dealing With Inappropriate Behavior  When dealing with misbehavior consider these things…  Is the expected behavior age appropriate?  Does the child understand the behavior is wrong?  Did the child do it knowingly or was it beyond their control?  When punishing, parents should show disapproval of the action, not the child.
    • 16. Dealing with Inappropriate Behavior  Negative Reinforcement-a response aimed at discouraging children from repeating the inappropriate behavior.  Natural Consequences  Logical Consequences  Loss of Privileges  Time-out  Don’t bribe, make them promise to behave, shout or yell, shame or belittle, threaten to withhold love, or exaggerate the consequences  Consistency is vital!
    • 17. Negative Reinforcement  You will receive a scenario (someone else’s) about a child misbehaving.  How would you handle this scenario as a parent/caregiver?  Respond to the scenario in two different ways.  Which is the one you would most likely choose?
    • 18. Reflection…  After learning about parenting and guiding children’s behavior, what are three questions you might want to add to your list to ask your spouse before you have kids.

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