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Teaching Primary Science Constructively helps readers to create effective science learning experiences for primary students by using a constructivist approach to learning. Introductory chapters explain the principles of constructivism and their implications for learning and teaching. They also discuss core strategies for the development of science understanding and science inquiry processes and skills. An important new chapter assists readers to interpret the Australian Curriculum: Science with a constructivist mindset. Subsequent chapters then provide research-based ideas for implementing a constructivist approach within a number of content strands. This substantially revised edition incorporates recent research findings related to student learning, as well as teaching, from a constructivist perspective and highlights how teaching emphases have changed over the last few years. Throughout, it links strongly to the key ideas, themes and terminology of the Australian Curriculum: Science.
Were you the one I saw at the mall with the T-shirt WHO ARE THESE KIDS AND WHY ARE THEY CALLING ME DADDY?! Youre a dad or mom or a cross juggler or a grandparent or a teacher. Youre looking at this book because you love a child or it just popped up. I wrote this book because I love children. I also wrote Where Children Fly because I wanted to be parentally inspiring. Everyone says parenting is so important, but many of us just pray we dont go insane trying to potty train or get through the teenage hormones. We hardly consider what we do as inspirational. So much of what we do in loving children is out of what we were given, not what we really want them to be. Parenting is a very overwhelming, demanding work of the heart. We finally feel weve got the knack of changing their diaper when those cute little mood swings begin. We manage to get them to school and we find the issues changing whether we are ready or not. After all, are we really all that grown up ourselves?! Once in a while, we look back (to the way we were raised) or around (to our peers raising children) and then up with a silent serious plea the heavens have heard before. God, help me! You think you want a smart, cute, rich, funny kind of child, but all those things are, well, just opinions as a general rule. Weve got beauty pagentry, SAT, rock stars and others to decipher our perspectives. Theres really a great deal more to those of us who want children with respectable manners, compassion, vision, and parental pride. I see you looking at me saying, I cant even get them to pick up their toys and Im suppose to create the next amazing humanitarian? Before you walk away, consider the possibility. Not long ago my husband and I were at a local eatery. In walked an elderly woman in an old brown coat, followed by four stair-step brothers, maybe age ten to sixteen. They found a table. One helped Grandma with her coat and cane. An older one brought her a plate. As they flanked her sides and talked, I noticed the youngest one took a bite, then, without missing a beat, leaned over and cut her meat in bite size pieces. We never saw a parent, just Grandma and her grandsons. I assumed, because even if they werent sons, they were GRAND indeed. I wanted to tell them how proud I was of them, but my tears would have scared them silly. It was, I am certain, quite a natural thing for them to do. I want to see generations of this kind of precious afterglow and so I have come to this writing I call INSPIRATIONAL PARENTING. Inspiration comes first by example. I know that seems obvious but believe me, I counsel many a child who lost their way because there was no example. Im not writing Where Children Fly as a course from my archives of perfection or from my trials and experiments. I began to think about how inspiring God speaks of me and how it sets my standard for successful living. I realized that maybe we had forgotten that just to live is holy, to breathe is divinity, to inspire is to create eternal beauty. I hope this book will inspire you. If you have, by godly destiny, been placed in the life of a child, it is because you can make a difference in their life. Its not about teaching children to do as much as it is teaching them to be. God is a 24/7 inspirationally available parent. Armed and amazing is my call to you who are weary. Thinking of all this inspiration makes you wonder if Ive lost my mind and wasted your time. I dont want to scare you, but the best parents are real people who inspire others by the life they lead. They are not always the richest or poorest, the well or ill, the educated or not. They are people who open their hearts wide and grow out of bounds. I love children. I love their stories. I love to see them believe their Dad turned on the sun and Mom can make any boo-boo better with a single kiss. We forget how powerful inspiration can be. We tend to think in the ordinary, practical and t
This book explores representations of child autonomy and self-governance in children’s literature.The idea of child rule and child realms is central to children’s literature, and childhood is frequently represented as a state of being, with children seen as aliens in need of passports to Adultland (and vice versa). In a sense all children’s literature depends on the idea that children are different, separate, and in command of their own imaginative spaces and places. Although the idea of child rule is a persistent theme in discussions of children’s literature (or about children and childhood) the metaphor itself has never been properly unpacked with critical reference to examples from those many texts that are contingent on the authority and/or power of children. Child governance and autonomy can be seen as natural or perverse; it can be displayed as a threat or as a promise. Accordingly, the "child rule"-motif can be seen in Robinsonades and horror films, in philosophical treatises and in series fiction. The representations of self-ruling children are manifold and ambivalent, and range from the idyllic to the nightmarish. Contributors to this volume visit a range of texts in which children are, in various ways, empowered, discussing whether childhood itself may be thought of as a nationality, and what that may imply. This collection shows how representations of child governance have been used for different ideological, aesthetic, and pedagogical reasons, and will appeal to scholars of children’s literature, childhood studies, and cultural studies.
The “Russian Law Journal” (RLJ) magazine is one of the first English-language legal academic editions regularly published in Russia. It is an All-Russian interuniversity platform designed to promote Russian legal researches abroad. The magazine is meant for both Russian and foreign readers including major world legal libraries, academics and practicing lawyers. International editorial board and editorial team are represented by professors from leading world centers of legal education and legal science, like Harvard, Yale, Cambridge and La Sorbonne, as well as by scientists from Russian law schools (Moscow State University, Kutafin Moscow State Law University, Saint-Petersburg State University, Higher School of Economics).
Nan Smith Adams shares more than two decades of experience as a Sunday School teacher. She attended classes at Trinity College and supervised the preschool program for Christ Community Church in Tampa, Florida. She led discussion groups and children's groups in Bible Study Fellowship for twenty-five years.These three books encompass the Old and New Testament. Telling the story of Jesus, from creation and the history of Israel through Jesus' birth, ministry, resurrection, and return.
All proceeds from this book go to charity. The most important component of God’s plan for humanity was the gift of His one and only son on the cross for the sins of the world. As Christians, the systematic approach we use to present this gift to the sinful world will determine the effectiveness of our role as followers of Jesus Christ. It is very easy to tell someone that Jesus died for the sins of the world but how do you bring them to that place where they can effectively see Jesus as a personal gift designed to save their soul? This book will help you understand God’s unique gift and bring you to that place where you can see the world through the eyes of Jesus Christ.
A critique of public policy rhetoric from multiple feminist perspectives.

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