Getting from me to we
By: Tuck, Shonna.Bethesda, MD : Woodbine House, 2015Description: 219 pages : 23 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 1606132695; 9781606132692.Subject(s): SOCIAL SKILLS | FRIENDSHIPS | PRESCHOOLERS | PRIMARY SCHOOL AGE | BEHAVIOUR MODIFICATION | PARENT GUIDES | CHILDREN
|Item type||Current location||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item holds|
|Book||IHC Library||Main Collection||410.3 TUC (Browse shelf)||Available||W004591|
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|410.3 STU Pica in individuals with developmental disabilities /||410.3 SUN Helping children who are anxious or obsessional :||410.3 SUN Willy and the wobbly house /||410.3 TUC Getting from me to we||410.3 VAN Confident kids :||410.3 VAN Bullying :||410.3 VAN Stop bullying by taking charge of safety :|
Introduction. - PART 1 Social climbing: seven rungs to making friends. 1. Joint attention. - 2. Identifying emotions. - 3. Imitation. - 4. Early perspective taking. - 5. Theory of mind and dramatic play. - 6. Narratives. - 7. Conflict resolution and executive function. - 8. Using visual strategies to support executive functioning and social skills. - Wrap-Up of Part 1: Social skills for the first seven years. - PART 2 Taylor-Made Tools for Recess Success. - 9. Getting ready for recess. - 10. Speed playdating and other tools to help make friends. - 11. How to make a better ant trap: entry into play. - 12. The economics of ice chunks. - 13. Shine a little light into dark places: when you need more information. - 14. When you want more answers: where to go and who to go to.
"There are many reasons why some children struggle to make friends and find themselves on the sidelines, in timeout, or ignored by their peers. For them, having a playdate or participating in a group activity does not come naturally... "Getting From Me to We" teaches you about the underlying causes of social skill delays and how to identify where your child is developmentally on the social skills ladder. It includes profiles of children who illustrate a wide variety of isolating behaviors, along with parent-child activities that encourage joint attention, eye contact, social interaction and other foundational skills that are necessary to form connections and friendships. These methods can benefit all children aged 3 to 7 who are struggling with social skills with or without diagnoses such as autism, ADHD, anxiety or language deficits." - BOOK JACKET