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Start by marking Essentials for Child Development Associates as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Read by Carol B. Phillips.
Phillips, Carol Brunson, Ed. Essentials for Child Development Associates Working with Young Children. CDA) Professional Preparation Program, this book contains essential information on the basics of good professional practice for early childhood educators. Council for Early Childhood Professional Recognition, Washington, DC. ISBN-1-879891-00-X. It includes self-study activities, checklists, and resources for additional information. Unit 1 provides an overview of the early childhc-Jd teaching profession. e basics of child development are covered in unit 2, while un. .3 offers advice on providing a safe, healthy learning environment.
Council fo. aperback. Essentials for Working with Young Children. Council for Professional Recognition. Essentials for Working with Young Children Paperback.
The Benefits of Creative Play. Every child is born with creative potential.
The Child Development Associate (CDA) Credential is the most widely recognized credential in early childhood education (ECE) in the . The credential is awarded by the Council for Professional Recognition. To earn a CDA, applicants must demonstrate their competency in areas which support the healthy growth and development of children, both in center-based care, and in home visiting programs.
TEXTBOOKS: Day, Carol B. 2004. Essentials for Child Development Associates. Provide support for children to express creativity. Describe how the use of space and materials aid in children’s expression of creativity. 3. Describe the CDA process. Council for Early Childhood Professional Recognition. a. Define terms associated with the CDA process. b. Outline stages of assessment. c. Summarize the six competency goals and their thirteen functional areas. 4. Develop general observation skills. Analyze types of observation techniques. Observe and record children’s development.
Phillips, C. (1991). Whitebook, . Howes, . & Phillips, D. (1989). Who cares? Child care teachers and the quality of care in America, final report. Oakland, CA: Child Care Employee Project. Washington, DC: Council for Early Childhood Professional Preparation. Paternal involvement: Levels, sources, and consequences. In M. E. Lamb (E., The role of the father in child development (pp. 66-103). New York: John Wiley & Sons, In. oogle Scholar. Powell, D. R. (1978). Sakai, . & Howes, C. (1997).