Philosophy of Respect<br />By: CeciBaltazar<br />
*By being actively engaged 		with the child<br />                  * speaking with the child 			during every day tasks			l...
*Be fully present with child<br />* play a game that requires interaction<br />*Don’t sit next to child as he/she plays<br...
*<br />Principle 3: Learn Each child’s Unique Ways of Communicating and Teach Yours<br />
* When putting toys out play with the child and also mix the environments.<br />* Indoor activities as well as outdoor.<br...
* “We would all be better off to ask directly for what we need than to use emotional displays to get hugs and touching”.<b...
* “Children in child care need to be around real people,not warm, empty role players”.<br />* If the parents are going <br...
* If children begin to see that parents and caregivers are reading or playing sports the child will mimic that behavior.<b...
* “Let children, even babies, handle their own problems to the extent that they can”.<br />* It’s fine for parents and car...
* When Infants discover that they can express a need and it will be satisfied, they develop trust in the adults who care f...
 * “ Each child has a built-in timetable that dictates just when he or she will crawl, sit up and start to walk”<br />* Do...
Gonzales-Mena, J & Eyer, D.( 8th ed.) Infants,Toddlers, and Caregivers, McGraw Hill;Boston,2008<br />
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Philosophy of respect

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Philosophy of respect

  1. 1. Philosophy of Respect<br />By: CeciBaltazar<br />
  2. 2. *By being actively engaged with the child<br /> * speaking with the child during every day tasks like, diaper changing, feeding <br />Principle 1: Involve Infants and Toddlers in Things that Concern Them <br />
  3. 3. *Be fully present with child<br />* play a game that requires interaction<br />*Don’t sit next to child as he/she plays<br />* Stay available at all times <br />Principle 2: Invest in Quality Time<br />
  4. 4. *<br />Principle 3: Learn Each child’s Unique Ways of Communicating and Teach Yours<br />
  5. 5. * When putting toys out play with the child and also mix the environments.<br />* Indoor activities as well as outdoor.<br />* the more exposure the child has early on the more well rounded he/she will become.<br />Principle 4: Invest Time and Energy to Build a Total Person<br />
  6. 6. * “We would all be better off to ask directly for what we need than to use emotional displays to get hugs and touching”.<br />Principle 5: Respect Infants and Toddlers as Worthy People<br />
  7. 7. * “Children in child care need to be around real people,not warm, empty role players”.<br />* If the parents are going <br />Away they need to express<br />their feeling with the child<br />Principle 6: Be Honest About Your Feelings<br />
  8. 8. * If children begin to see that parents and caregivers are reading or playing sports the child will mimic that behavior.<br />* the exposure each child gets enriches their environment.<br />Principle 7:Model the Behavior You Want to Teach<br />
  9. 9. * “Let children, even babies, handle their own problems to the extent that they can”.<br />* It’s fine for parents and caregivers to let <br />children explore and try to hold a<br /> bottle by themselves, it begins<br />to create independence.<br />Principle 8: Recognize Problems as Learning Opportunities, and Let Infants and Toddlers Try to Solve Their Own<br />
  10. 10. * When Infants discover that they can express a need and it will be satisfied, they develop trust in the adults who care for them.<br />*<br />Principle 9: Build Security by Teaching Trust<br />
  11. 11. * “ Each child has a built-in timetable that dictates just when he or she will crawl, sit up and start to walk”<br />* Don’t put pressure on a child, but do allow them to attempt each milestone.<br />* If there is a delay in milestones, seek professional help to aid the child achieve goals.<br />Principle 10: Be Concerned About the Quality of Development in Each Stage<br />
  12. 12. Gonzales-Mena, J & Eyer, D.( 8th ed.) Infants,Toddlers, and Caregivers, McGraw Hill;Boston,2008<br />

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