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by: Maysie Cowell

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Loss and Grief
Dr. McGill
Class Notes
young, adult
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This 2 page Class Notes was uploaded by Maysie Cowell on Sunday August 14, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to 5567 at 1 MDSS-SGSLM-Langley AFB Advanced Education in General Dentistry 12 Months taught by Dr. McGill in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 6 views. For similar materials see Loss and Grief in COUN at 1 MDSS-SGSLM-Langley AFB Advanced Education in General Dentistry 12 Months.


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Date Created: 08/14/16
Maysie Cowell 6/30/2016 Chapter: 9 3 Key Points 1. The quality of play in middle childhood changes to include rules due to the ability to take others’ perspectives and allow children to develop concepts of fairness, justice, self-esteem, and social skills. 2. Piaget’s concrete operation thought (ages 7-11) includes conservation (in which the child is capable of decentration and reversibility), classification, seriation (order items along a quantitative dimension), and spatial reasoning, though they are limited in attending to abstract ideas. (cultural differences) 3. There are several theories of intelligence: The Stanford-Binet test measure general intelligence, general knowledge, quantitative reasoning, visual-spatial processing, working memory, and basic information processing; the Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children measures general intelligence, verbal reasoning, perceptual reasoning, working memory, and processing speed; Sternberg’s Triarchic Theory identifies three broad areas of intelligence that interact (analytical, creative, and practical); Gardner’s Theory of Multiple Intelligences that operate independently (linguistic, logico-mathematical, musical, spatial, body-kinesthetic, naturalist, interpersonal, and intrapersonal). 1 Significant Sentence “Children of bilingual parents who teach them both languages in infancy and early childhood separate the language systems early on and attain early language milestones according to a typical timetable.” (pg. 317) 1 Question or Critical Thought Growing up, physical education classes often involved learning competitive, team sports and line dancing (small Texas town), which really put me off of physical activity because I did not enjoy them, nor was I particularly good at them. I like the book’s idea that programs should emphasize informal games and individual exercise, which tend to become lifelong healthy habits – how many adults end up on professional sports teams versus in a group fitness class at their gym? For example, as a Zumba instructor I know of other instructors teaching Zumba for the PE hour at schools. Maysie Cowell 6/30/2016 Chapter: 10 3 Key Points 1. The development of self-esteem is affected by culture (ex: emphasis on social comparison), gender (expectations), child-rearing practices (ex: controlling or overindulgent parent), and achievement related attributions (learned helpless vs. mastery-oriented). 2. The extent to which children hold racial/ethnic biases is related to their fixed (vs flexible) view of personality traits, overly high self-esteem (superior), and experience with a social world in which people are sorted into groups. 3. Relative levels of peer acceptance refer to likeability and falls into 4 categories: popular (antisocial and prosocial), rejected (aggressive and withdrawn), controversial (liked and disliked), and neglected (seldom mentioned either way). 1 Significant Sentence “Erikson believed that the combination of adult expectations and children’s drive toward mastery sets the stage for the psychological conflict of middle childhood, industry versus inferiority, which is resolved positively when children develop a sense of competence at useful skills and tasks.” (pg. 330) 1 Question or Critical Thought The topic of homeschooling was left out of this chapter, which I think is an important consideration when discussing the development of peer relationships and groups. How might some of the areas of development during this age be more or less, positively or negatively, be impacted by homeschooling?


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