Observer visited a play place of a restaurant in New Jersey, Hackensack. Why I have chosen the place is easy to observe every part of child development such as cognitive, social emotional, language as well as physical at the same time. Observer performed the observation on April 28 from 1 pm to 3pm. The child was an Asian boy. He has strait short black hair with dark brown eyes and thin black eye brows. His height looked around 37 inches that he may be a little smaller than other early childhood children. He looks thin and has a full set of teeth inside his mouth, full cheeks, and a small button nose.
When he first arrived in the room he used his hands to try to undo his zipper on his sweatshirt, but he could not undo the zipper at the bottom to completely unzip his sweatshirt so instead he pulled it from the hood over his head to take it off. In contrast to having difficulty to unzip his sweatshirt completely, he was using his hands to put his shoes back his feet. He looks familiar with this place. When he came into the room He took off his sweatshirt immediately while he was going over to pick a toy. He could feed self with spoon and fork while his caregiver gave him some snacks. He could move forward and backward moreover he was able to climbing upstairs and downstairs without support. He was often running, hopping and skipping on the rides or on the floor. He could pick and carry some toys he was interested in. The restaurant gave him a bunch of papers with already drawn pictures so that the papers only needed filling the colors on them. He drew people with 2-4 body parts and copied square shapes and circles. Furthermore, he recognizes the different colors and names some colors. When he found a...
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...al needs of the boy.
Campbell, F. A., Pungello, E. P., Burchinal, M., Kainz, K., Pan, Y., Wasik, B. H., ... & Ramey, C. T. (2012). Adult outcomes as a function of an early childhood educational program: An Abecedarian Project follow-up.Developmental Psychology, 48(4), 1033.
Fernald, A., Marchman, V. A., & Weisleder, A. (2013). SES differences in language processing skill and vocabulary are evident at 18 months.Developmental science, 16(2), 234-248.
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