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Transcript of montessori
Observing the child living freely in this environment
Continually adapting the environment in order that the chid may fulfill his or her greatest potential, physically, mentally, emotionally, and spiritually INDIA and THE NOBEL PEACE PRIZE
We must gather together all the elements of the world and organize them into a science of peace.
-- Maria Montessori PERIODS children go through a series of "sensitive periods" with "creative moments," when they show spontaneous interest in learning. It is then that the children have the greatest ability to learn, and these periods should be utilized to the fullest so that the children learn as much as possible 1.Gather a group of children
2.Pause to listen to the peaceful music
3.Show the children the word "Peaceful"
4.Ask the children what makes a peaceful person
5.Acknowledge their contributions
6.Show the children the letter "P" ask the children for words that begin with "P" that describe a peaceful person
7.Record the words and place them beside the "P"
8.Continue - show the next letter - the "E"
9.Again ask for words that begin with "E" that make a peaceful person
10.Continue with each letter until you have spelled out PEACEFUL LANGUAGE
Montessori identified the sensitive period for language development at 2 to 3 years of age. Montessori advocates say this is the time to introduce the child to the sandpaper letters and the phonetic alphabet. Use of the material will also lead to the development of writing. Period One (Naming): Show the child the /r/. Model tracing it with your index finger. Say, "This is /r/." "That's letter 'r'!" To which I would respond, "Yes, it is. And the sound it makes is /r/." Have the child trace the letter with their finger a few times. I also have a sand/salt tray on the table when I introduce the sandpaper letters. Following the first period, I would model drawing the letter in the sand/salt, then have the child try it.
Period Two (Receptive): Point to the letter you just named and say, "Show me /r/" or "Put /r/ on your head. In this period, you are trying to see if they can receptively identify the correct sound. NOTE: Once you have introduced the second letter (in my set-up that is /a/), you would be using both letters for the three-period lesson. T
Period Three (Expressive): With the letter (or letters) you have introduced on the table, point to a letter and say, "What is this?" or "What sound?" This requires more understanding on the part of the child than Period Two. Not only do they have to visually recall the shape of the letter, they must auditorially produce the associated sound. PERIODS formar integralmente niños
con valores humanos y éticos,
desarrollo armónico de todas sus dimensiones
ciudadanos comprometidos con la vida comunitaria y la conservación de su entorno
competencias para el aprendizaje del inglés.