How much do we know about the importance of play in child development?. Childhood Education, 78(4), 230-3. Retrieved from OmniFile Full Text Mega database Wyver, S., & Spence, S. (1999). Play and divergent problem solving: Evidence supporting a reciprocal relationship. Early Education and Development, 10(4), 419-444.
Rhodes, M., Gelman, S. A., & Brickman, D. (2008). Developmental changes in the consideration of sample diversity in inductive reasoning. Journal of Cognition and Development, 9, 112-143. doi: 10.1080/15248370701836626 Sloutsky, V. M. & Fisher, A. V. (2004). Induction and categorization in young children: A similarity-based model. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 133, 166-188. doi: 10.1037/0096-34220.127.116.11
Why Play Should be Part of Every Lesson. Times Educational Supplement.1(5047).38-39. Lillard, A., Lerner, M., Hopkins, E., Dore, R., Smith, E., Palmquist, C. (Jan2013).The Impact of Pretend Play on Children's Development: A Review of the Evidence. Psychological Bulletin, 139 (1), p1-34
It is through frequent use of that same object that individuals begin to familiarise themselves with the object and its components: ‘in a child’s play this is known as functional play’ (Moyles, 1989). A hand o... ... middle of paper ... ... deprived of play, the outcome of such situations leads to adverse effects in learning and development. Hence this holds a strong argument as to why play, plays a central role in the early years curriculum. Works Cited Bruce,T (2001). Learning through Play: Babies, Toddlers and the Foundation Years, London: Stoughton Educational Hoorn, J, Patricia, N, Scales, B and Alward,K (1993).
The answer is simple, our behavior were shaped by observing the word before can walk and talk. Infant Behavior It is often said that human personalities resemble their behavior as a child. Study have shown a strong correlation to how they will behave in the future (resemble adult behavior). However, before children enter into the world, they are immediately taught what to do and what not to do. As researchers Malastesta and Haviland puts it, “children develop the ability to modulate their emotional expression in the course of growing up” (Malatesta and Haviland 1986).
Childhood play is an important part of every child’s development. This behavior starts in infancy, they begin to explore their world through play. Play behavior serves as an indicator of the child’s cognitive and social development. Research on play and development is essential to helping caregivers understand the importance of childhood play. I will be focusing on the psychological aspects of childhood play behavior and its relation to cognitive development.
“Promoting Oral Language Skills in Preschool Children through Sociodramatic Play in the Classroom.” International Journal of Education and Literacy Studies, vol. 4, no. 1, Jan. 2016. CrossRef, doi:10.7575/aiac.ijels.v.4n.1p.15. Roskos, Kathleen A., and James F. Christie.
It is argued that children learn to imagine and pretend, Rogers and Evans (2008) stated that we are not born with this ability only we have the potential for it. According to Vygotsky (1978) at the preschool age there are many unrealizable tendencies and desires emerge. He believes that if these needs are not realized immediately and... ... middle of paper ... ...Fein, G. G. 1981. Pretend play in childhood: An integrative review. Child development, pp.
The discussion that pertains to Piaget’ s stages of development namely sensorimotor, preoperational, concrete operational and formal operational. For the purpose of this assignment, the preoperational stage whereby the approximate age of children is between 2-7 will be the focus of discussion as it relates to the preschool going children. According to Wadsworth (1996), children in the preoperational stage of cognitive development gradually develop use of language and ability to think in symbolic form. They are also able to think operations through logically in one direction. Additionally, the children at this stage of cognitive development struggle to see and experience the world from others’ viewpoint.
Parallel play is usually found with toddlers, although it happens in any age group. Associative play: When children are around three to four years of age, they become more interested in other children than the toys. The child starts to socialize with other children. This play is sometimes referred to as “loosely organized play.” Associative play helps the pre-schooler learn the do 's and don 'ts of getting along with others. Associative play teaches the art of sharing, encourages language development, problem-solving skills and cooperation.