Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
Transcript of Parental care
helps to develop leaders for future
Education & Literacy
Nothing in the world is more important than to care for a child"
Parents are their child's first and most influential teachers!
Home is a child's first and most important school.
Child learns skills and attitudes from his/her parents, starting from the very first Day
It is important to understand that learning does not begin when a child walks through the classroom door;
learning begins and continues at home
The more involved you are in your child’s education, the more likely your child is to succeed in school.
Research shows that parent support is more important to school success than a
Student’s IQ, Economic status,
Or school setting
Children get higher grades and test scores.
Children have better attitudes and behavior.
Children complete more homework.
Children are more likely to complete high school and enroll in post-high school education
If Parents are Involved
Ask your child about his or her day.
Use car time to talk with, and listen to, your child.
Take walks or ride bikes together.
Look for things to do as a family.
Eat dinner together and use this time to talk about the day’s events.
Spend time with your child
Have regular homework or reading time.
Make sure your child has a regular bedtime that allows for plenty of rest.
Give your child age-appropriate chores.
Make sure your child has a nutritious breakfast every morning.
Help your child develop routines
Read to your child from an early age.
Let your child see you read.
Listen to your child read.
Take your child to the library to check out books of interest.
Provide your child with books and magazines written at his or her reading level.
Teach your child to love to read
Do not allow the TV to be on while your child is doing homework.
Make a study area that has paper, pencils, pens, erasers, a dictionary, and other materials your child uses to do schoolwork.
Check your child’s homework when it is finished.
Create a study environment in your home
Ask about homework and check to see that your child has done all the work assigned.
Ask your child to show you his or her schoolwork and note the grades and comments made by the teacher.
Discuss how the skills your child is learning in school are an important part of everyday life. Let your child see you read, write, and use math.
Talk with your child about schoolwork
Introduce yourself at the beginning of the school year.
Attend parent-teacher conferences.
If possible, spend time at your child’s school and classroom as a volunteer or visitor.
If you use email, find out if your child’s teacher uses email to communicate with parents.
Talk with teacher of your child
Your child can read the recipe and measure ingredients.
Go grocery shopping.
Your child can write the shopping list, compare prices, and identify and classify food items.
Organize the house.
Your child can sort and arrange items in the junk drawer.
Turn Daily Activities into Learning
Find reasons to praise your child every day.
Help your child focus on his or her strengths
Let your child know that he or she is a valuable, capable person and that you know he or she can succeed.
Have high expectations for learning and behavior, at home and at school.
When you expect the best, your child will rise to those expectations.
Be a good role model for getting work done before play.
Help Your Child Feel Good about education
Keep the lines of communication open.
Set fair and consistent rules, with your teen’s input.
Set a good example through your own involvement in the school and community.
Continue to make time for family activities.
Limit the time your child spends watching TV and playing video games
Support Your child
Help your child discover his or her interests and start making a plan for life after high school.
Help your child set goals and plan how to reach those goals, through education and activities.
Let your child explore educational and career choices while in school, so he or she can have a solid plan for post-high school education and work.
Help Your Child Make Plans
What you do makes a difference. Your kids are watching you
You cannot be too loving
Be involved in your child's life
Set rules and explain your rules and decisions.
Any time of the day or night, you should always be able to answer these three questions: Where is my child? Who is with my child? What is my child doing?
Avoid harsh discipline
Points to remember
Treat your child with respect.
Speak to him politely.
Respect his opinion.
Pay attention when child is speaking to you.
Treat him kindly, Children treat others the way their parents treat them
Your relationship with your child is the foundation for child's relationships with others
Points to remember