Blank Slides N Note 2Nd Set Of 29 Drdp Notes

Blank Slides N Note 2Nd Set Of 29 Drdp Notes

Blank Slides N Note 2Nd Set Of 29 Drdp Notes

This assignment is for people that are familiar with early childhood development. For this Preschool assignment you will be conducting and assessment on a preschool child age 3 years old .For this assignment use the DRDP PowerPoint Template to record the 2nd st of notes Note 2 : Anecdotal record must be used for 2nd set of notes. Pages 1 thu 7 are examples.You will start on Page 9 and finish on page 37 fill in note 2 . Please do not plagerize and use a different name for the child used .

You will use 3 different methods and 29 Measures . The Methods must be titled examples below. 1 anecdotal note/document for each measure, plus 2 more methods in a total of 29 measures in the DRDP PPT template. You are only doing the 2nd set Note 2 .You must include the 6 domains in notes. You can make up a child or use your own child ,or a child that is 3 years old as you compose anecdotal recording. Do not use the child in the examples.

Please follow the second set Note 2 requirements.

The second set of notes/documents. You must upload a note per measure. You must add other methods (see below for types of methods), in addition to anecdotal recording. You will have another set of 29 notes. However, must not be only anecdotal recording methods but also other methods. Must use 2 other methods for each domain. Therefore, there will be a total of 3 methods per domain between the first set of notes and the second set of notes (Anedcioatrl recording from the first set and two other methods for the 2nd set). Please review other methods.

Also, pay attention to what needs to be included when uploading notes. (See below format)

Here are Types of methods (Remember to label/identify each type before recording)

Anecdotal notes, photos, work samples, checklists, frequency counts, time samples, rating scales, etc.

Note: You may not use video or Audio… Video and Audio methods are not allowed!!!!!!

Like this:

Title (Method): Anecdotal Recording

Measure:

Date

Time

Location

The note: Who, Where, When, What How

Title (Method): Time samples

Measure:

Date

Time

Locate

The note

Remember the following when doing the anecdotal recording and other types:

Anecdotes:

Include date & time

Include the “context” (location and what was going on at the time)

Include the exact words and/or actions of the child

Include the exact words and/or actions of other participants

Remember: be accurate, objective and specific.

Remember: Who, Where, When, What and How

Ask yourself: If others observed this event, would they write down the same thing as I have written down? Am I writing this note in a way that if I was to read it to someone else, could they close their eyes and accurately picture what happened?

If you are going to include Photographs: Remember that without an anecdotal note/an explanation, a photograph alone will not provide enough documentation for the viewer to get a full understanding of the event. Include the date, time and a brief explanation of the context and happenings.

Work samples: If it is not possible to include the actual sample of a child’s work, you may photograph the work. Include the date, time and a brief explanation in the portfolio.

Also complete the blank slides n Note 2 put in your notes here.

Your answers must be age and developmentally appropriate for a 3 year old.

CHDV 160- Types/Methods of documentation/Evidence

Anecdotal notes:

Narrative account of an incident anywhere from a few second to several minutes in length.

oInclude date & time

oInclude the “context” (location and what was going on at the time)

oInclude the exact words and/or actions of the child

oInclude the exact words and/or actions of other participants

Running Records:

Writing down everything a child says and does.

The same technique as the Anecdotal Recording.

It is a factual, detailed, account written over a span of time. Actions are described and quotes are recorded as precisely as possible. Written as the events are happening, while Anecdotal recording usually is written shortly after a significant event.

The anecdotal recording is a little story with a beginning, the action, and an ending.

Running records are indiscriminate, giving a more objective glimpse into a normal segment of time.

Checklists:

A predetermined list of criteria against which the recorder answers yes or no.

List of traits, behaviors, concepts, and skills on which an observer/recorder puts dates or check marks next to each item to indicate if or when it is observed.

You can create your own checklist to help document the progress of individual children.

A customized checklist is a good strategy for reviewing the millstones of development.

Rating scales:

Nearly identify to checklists in purpose and uses.

The only significant difference is that a rating scale provides a mechanism for indicating the degree to which a behavior or characteristic is present. (Met, not met, not observed)

List specific descriptions of criteria in a horizontal line from the least to the most, early developing to later developing, simple to complex, with several choices in between.

Media: Photos, Video, audio recording to document the process or the work produced

Photographs– are valuable documentation when they show something happening or provide a record of a child’s work.

They can quickly and accurately show something that is difficult to describe clearly, such as a photo or a child’s elaborate block structure.

Annotated photography- is used to describe a photograph that is accompanied by anecdotal records.

The annotation should include the child’s name and the date of the photograph, the setting or context of the photograph (in the dramatic play area), an anecdotal explaining what happened (what you observed) when the photograph was taken) what the photo tells about his child.

Without annotation, a photograph may not be enough to help another person understand its significance.

Video and Audio Records- Like photography, video and audio records are valuable documentation when they show something happening or provide a record of a child’s ability.

There are some disadvantages.

Work samples:

Any of the child’s products, including but not limited to drawing and painting, clay, blocks, or any material the child uses to construct or express meaning.

What to do with it: To collect Work Samples, one must either file what the child forgets to take home, make photo copies, or take photographs for the work.

Collect samples of each child’s work on a regular basis. Be sure to label, date, and annotate all work samples before storing them.

Like annotated photographs, annotated work samples should include in the child’s name and the date, the setting or context in which it was created, a written description explaining what happened, and you interpretation of what it tells about this child.

Frequency counts:

Repeated actions of the child, the whole group, or the teacher.

It is a method to quickly tally targeted behavior.

It is sometimes helpful to count specific actions that occur often in one day or session, such as hitting, running, teacher saying “don’t.”

Strategies can then be implemented to reduce negative actions or behavior, or to increase desirable ones.

Time samples:

To look at attention span. Efficient recording that tracks children’s choices, their playmates, and the time they spend in one area. Suitable for children 3 years and older

A segment of the free choice time is selected. One half hour works well. Five minutes intervals are filled in across the top from the time the recording begins. The recorder writes down the names of the children who are in that area at that moment.

Event Samples:

Used to help you understand more about a behavior.

You watch for a particular behavior or interaction and then record what preceded the event, what happened during the event, and what happened after the evented (called the consequence). The purpose is to collect information about the relationship between the behavior and the context of the behavior so that you can understand the cause and possibly devise a way to alter the course of the events.

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I have attached the PPT to use for the notes and to put the 29 measures on. I have also attached the book

I also attached a Types/Methods of documentation/Evidence to help

I have attached the different method powerpoints

I have also attached the Desired Results Developmental Profile

You will need the book Early Childhood Environment Rating Scale (ECERSR): Revised Edition [Harms, Thelma, Clifford, Richard M., Cryer, Debby] .I do not have this book Please do not bid unless you can get this book .