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Innovations in early education: the international reggio ex change P U BLISH E D B Y WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY, COLLE G E OF ED U C ATIO N THE

Innovations in early education: the international reggio ex change P U BLISH E D B Y WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY, COLLE G E OF ED U C ATIO N THE

Documentation is not pretty pictures of engaged children. Rather, it captures the thinking process: What motivated [students] to begin, continue, change direction? What were the breakthroughs, the pivotal remarks or actions? How did they solve the problem? The goal is to enable whoever reads a panel to understand what the child attempted and how they went about it, to see stimulus, process, and outcome.  -A. Lewin-Benham

Documentation is not pretty pictures of engaged children. Rather, it captures the thinking process: What motivated [students] to begin, continue, change direction? What were the breakthroughs, the pivotal remarks or actions? How did they solve the problem? The goal is to enable whoever reads a panel to understand what the child attempted and how they went about it, to see stimulus, process, and outcome. -A. Lewin-Benham

Diane created a poster on checkthis, the most beautiful way to create and share stunning posters with friends and family.

Diane created a poster on checkthis, the most beautiful way to create and share stunning posters with friends and family.

Article/Handout for Parents, "What is Child Art?" (from Anna Reyner, Art & Creativity in Early Childhood Education)

“Mommy, My Art is in the Trash!”

Article/Handout for Parents, "What is Child Art?" (from Anna Reyner, Art & Creativity in Early Childhood Education)

OBSERVATION is a key responsibility of early childhood educators and other early learning practitioners. The purposes of observation are:      To gain insight into how children think, learn, and make sense of their world.     To gather information to create programs that build on children’s natural curiosity, ideas, abilities, and life experiences.     To provide opportunities for discussion among early childhood educators, other early learning practitioners, children, and families.

OBSERVATION is a key responsibility of early childhood educators and other early learning practitioners. The purposes of observation are: To gain insight into how children think, learn, and make sense of their world. To gather information to create programs that build on children’s natural curiosity, ideas, abilities, and life experiences. To provide opportunities for discussion among early childhood educators, other early learning practitioners, children, and families.

Article on documentation from NAEYC.  View early education resources at www.thefamilyconservancy.org  ~Shari at TFC

Article on documentation from NAEYC. View early education resources at www.thefamilyconservancy.org ~Shari at TFC

Kirstin Roberts | Early Childhood Educator  This documentation of an activity experimenting with wind includes photographs of the experience, a transcription of the conversation between students and the teacher during the experiment and reflections by the teacher on the kind of learning and thinking that occured. The panel was designed for display on a parent's bulletin board.

Kirstin Roberts | Early Childhood Educator This documentation of an activity experimenting with wind includes photographs of the experience, a transcription of the conversation between students and the teacher during the experiment and reflections by the teacher on the kind of learning and thinking that occured. The panel was designed for display on a parent's bulletin board.

Emergent Curriculum/Project Approach | Nurturing Knowledge School | Reggio Preschools Seattle, WA | Meeting Tomorrow's Needs Today Through the Project Approach | Scoop.it

Emergent Curriculum/Project Approach

Emergent Curriculum/Project Approach | Nurturing Knowledge School | Reggio Preschools Seattle, WA | Meeting Tomorrow's Needs Today Through the Project Approach | Scoop.it

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