College of Haringey,Enfield and North East London
Child Development from birth to sixteen
CYPW Level three
In this booklet you are going to record your knowledge of the development of a child from 0-16. You will be thinking of how the child develops in different areas of learning and their physical growth. This will include links to theory and the Early Years Foundation Stage. This will give you the knowledge and evidence needed to complete CYP3.1. You will also find this can link to other criteria in your qualification and can be cross referenced.
Please complete the booklet as we learn and then hand in for final assessment on the hand in day. During the time spent on this unit, I will ask to see how far you are progressing by sending me copies of certain criteria. If these need to be amended, do so by attaching to the back of the booklet. To pass CYP3.1 the whole of this book must be completed. You will find links to support materials on Moodle.
1.1. Explain the sequence and rate of each aspect of development from birth – 19 years.
On the following pages you will find a grid to complete looking at all aspects of development. Pease fill in using brief but concise details. You may find reference books to support but remember to reference them. Age
Behavioural /Social/Emotional development including moral developmentCYP3.2/5.1 CPOP 5 Explain how to support Behavioural development CYP3.2/5.1 CPOP5 Communication development CYP3.1/
Explain how to support Communicational development CYP3.1/4.3 CYP 3.5/2.2
Intellectual /cognitive development
Gross motor skills: The baby lies supine. When placed on front the baby lies with head turned to one side and by one month can lift the head. If pulled to sitting position, the head will lag, the back curves over and the head falls forward. 4 to 8 weeks baby can turn from side to back. Fine motor skills: baby turns head towards light and stares at bright or shiny objects. Gazes attentively at carers face when fed or held. Babies’ hands are usually tightly closed. Baby reacts to loud sounds but by one month may be soothed by certain music. (Meggitt at al 2011, p.51/52)
The baby will smile in response to an adult. The baby enjoys sucking. The baby turns to preferred persons voice. The baby recognises face and hands of preferred adult. At 8 to 12 weeks the baby shows enjoyment at caring routines. Baby responds with obvious pleasure to loving attention. Baby fixes eyes unblinkingly on carers face when feeding. The baby stays awake for longer periods of time. (Meggitt at al, 2011, p. 52/53) You can support babies’ behaviour development by staying calm when baby is frustrated. If baby sees and hears you getting frustrated it will only make them feel unsafe and get more frustrated as well. Use happy tones around baby and make sure baby sees you smiley and happy to make them mirror this as well. Don’t have arguments in front of baby and surround them with a loving and caring environment. Babies respond to sounds. Babies quieten when picked up. Baby makes eye contact. Baby cries to indicate needs. Baby may move eyes towards the direction of sound. 4 to 8 weeks baby will recognise carer & familiar objects. Baby makes noises like cooing and gurgling. Baby cries more expressive. 8 to 12 weeks baby often sucks or licks lips when hear sounds of food peroration. Baby shows excitement at sound of approaching footsteps or noises. (Meggitt at al, 2011, p.51/52) Babies need to share language experiences and cooperate with others from birth onwards. From the start babies need other people. (p51) we can support there communication and language development by taking to them and analysing/narrating what we are doing with them so they can recognise and learn i.e. “its bath time now” in an...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document