In the following exercises, a variety of situations involving children are described. For each situation, write down at lease 2 behavior reflections.
Bent is carefully putting each block on a shelf during clean-up.
A. You are being very careful to put each block in its place.
B. You’re cleaning up.
1. Karen has had a long turn at the microscope and now, without anyone telling her to, is giving Paul a turn.
2. Paul has finished with his lunch and is putting his dishes away.
3. Right before supper, Keith is helping Mom setting up the table.
4. Jonathan helps you put the laundry and the soap into the washing machine
Constructing Effective Encouragement
This exercise will give you an opportunity to formulate your own effective encouragement. Read each situation, and then write at least one effective encouragement you could use in response.
1. It is clean up time. John is helping you picking up all the blocks and put them away.
2. Amy is showing you the puzzle she has just completed.
3. John has crawled over to a cupboard and pulled himself upright for the first time.
Constructing Affective Reflections
This exercise will give you an opportunity to formulate your own affective reflections. The following are some typical statements made by children. Read each statement, and then write at least one affective reflection you could use in response.
Look, I finished this all by myself.
Affective reflection: It makes you feel proud to have gotten it by yourself. You’re please with the job you’ve done.
1. When is my mommy going to come?
2. I wish I could go along. He always gets to go everywhere.
3. I made a dinosaur all by myself!!
4. I am always last.
5. I don’t want to go to bed! It’s too early.
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