Kindergarten: Social and Emotional Articles
Parents (mothers, especially) are infamously good at knowing when their child is lying. Despite your intuition, it can still hurt to be right. Clinical psychologist Erik Fisher says understanding why your child lies can help take the sting out. Plus, it's important to your child's development: if ...
Sometimes, it's necessary to send your kid a verbal stop sign. When you need them to stop hitting, tattling, putting someone down, or using inappropriate language, you can communicate that desire by using parent talk that is clear, direct, and effective.
Expert advice from a school psychologist on how parents can better understand their kindergartener.
With the first day of kindergarten right around the corner, you're feeling uncertain. Should you separate your twins and send them to different classrooms? Or keep them together under one roof?
Kindergarten is a big transition. And it can be hard, especially in the beginning. Getting a child geared up for kindergarten before they cross the threshold, paves the way for a successful year. But how can you do it, especially when your own heart is pounding in your chest?
While it's heartbreaking to see your kindergarten kid distraught over one of his first friendship dilemmas, it's not all bad. Teaching kids early how to deal with conflict, sets them up for less bumps on the road ahead.
Every parent of a teenager understands the relevance of appropriate friends. But what about young children?
With their wide-eyed curiosity and innate sense of justice, children are not born prejudiced. Most experts agree that while children are curious about difference, they learn prejudice from others.
As a caring parent, you strive to be a good protector and teacher. You walk a thin line between exposing your children to life's possibilities and protecting them from life's burdens. When your child is between the ages of 5 and 9, your job is to empower him to be both careful and confident. That ...
When your kindergartener's best friend came down with the chicken pox, she made a get-well card for her with bright blue construction paper, because she knows that's her favorite color. This isn't just a cute gesture, it's a sign that your child is starting to understand the concept of empathy.
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- Signs Your Child Might Have Asperger's Syndrome
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- A Teacher's Guide to Differentiating Instruction
- Child Development Theories
- Social Cognitive Theory
- Curriculum Definition
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