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Family & Community in Childhood Education Flashcards

Family & Community in Childhood Education Flashcards
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Blended Family
Families formed when two people remarry. These families can have difficulties with discipline, adjustment, rivalry between new siblings and more.
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Single Parent Family
This type of family is composed of children and one parent taking care of them. Financial issues, disciplinary difficulties and diminished family time can occur in these families.
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Dual Career Family
Families where both adults work. These families may face challenges related to tiredness from work and organizing child care and chore responsibilities. Discipline is usually not an issue.
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Teen Parenting
This occurs when someone who is a teenager becomes a parent. It drastically increases the educational costs for the parents and the child in this situation.
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Benefits of School-Community Partnerships
These partnerships get students to see education as important and can raise subject area interest while building skills such as self-control.
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Extended Family System: Advantages
Financial responsibility is shared among all family members. Collaboration increases and older members can offer knowledge to other family members.
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Extended Family System
This family structure occurs when adults from multiple generations of the same family live together.
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Common Post-Adoption Behaviors
Children in this situation may throw tantrums, seek attention, lack emotional stability, experience issues controlling their impulses and more. This is common.
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Strategies for Discussing Student Concerns with Parents
Start with a smile and positive comment about the student. Be neutral and specific about concerns. Get parents to talk about their experiences.
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Teacher Responsibilities for Identifying Students with Special Needs
Begin by checking out proper procedures for your district and then speak with a student's parent before moving further.
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20 cards in set

Flashcard Content Overview

Working with this set of flashcards can give you the chance to review nuclear families, single parent families, blended families and extended families. You can go over the benefits of involving parents and the community in education. You'll also find cards that deal with strategies for talking to parents about student concerns.

Front
Back
Teacher Responsibilities for Identifying Students with Special Needs
Begin by checking out proper procedures for your district and then speak with a student's parent before moving further.
Strategies for Discussing Student Concerns with Parents
Start with a smile and positive comment about the student. Be neutral and specific about concerns. Get parents to talk about their experiences.
Common Post-Adoption Behaviors
Children in this situation may throw tantrums, seek attention, lack emotional stability, experience issues controlling their impulses and more. This is common.
Extended Family System
This family structure occurs when adults from multiple generations of the same family live together.
Extended Family System: Advantages
Financial responsibility is shared among all family members. Collaboration increases and older members can offer knowledge to other family members.
Benefits of School-Community Partnerships
These partnerships get students to see education as important and can raise subject area interest while building skills such as self-control.
Teen Parenting
This occurs when someone who is a teenager becomes a parent. It drastically increases the educational costs for the parents and the child in this situation.
Dual Career Family
Families where both adults work. These families may face challenges related to tiredness from work and organizing child care and chore responsibilities. Discipline is usually not an issue.
Single Parent Family
This type of family is composed of children and one parent taking care of them. Financial issues, disciplinary difficulties and diminished family time can occur in these families.
Blended Family
Families formed when two people remarry. These families can have difficulties with discipline, adjustment, rivalry between new siblings and more.
Nuclear Family System: Disadvantages
Families with this structure can become isolated from members of the extended family, such as aunts and uncles. Finding child care can also be difficult in this type of family.
Nuclear Family System: Advantages
This type of family can encourage resiliency. It may offer consistency in parenting decisions and financial stability.
Nuclear Family
In this kind of family, two parents live with any children that they have, without any members of their extended family.
Common Parenting Styles

Authoritative

Authoritarian

Permissive

Neglectful

Parent-Child Relationship
The connection between a child and his or her caregiver. This bond is supported by social, physical and emotional interactions.
Community Involvement in Education: First Tier of Involvement
The layer of people in a community with the biggest connection to the school. This can include teachers, students, siblings and any adults serving as student guardians.
Divorce: Effects on Young Children
This process can influence how young children view relationships. It may also impact their socioemotional growth.
Parental Substance Abuse: Effects on Young Children
Young children exposed to this may develop difficulties with their emotions or intellectualism. They can also experience issues with socioemotional development.
Family Involvement in Education
This occurs when family members participate in school events. These interactions can positively affect a student's educational success and encourage children to socialize.
Foster Care
This system provides full-time care for a child removed from his or her legal guardians by the state. These children are cared for by families in their homes.

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