CCLD 345.

1 Help pupils to develop their speaking and listening skills
3. Support shy and reticent pupils in responding to questions.
I would try and make sure the child works in small groups so they don’t feel like there are too many children watching them. Also, ask the child to tell you what their hobbies or interests are and ask them questions about it so the child will grain confidence in answering questions.

4. Use language and vocabulary which is appropriate to the pupil’s level of understanding and development.
With a child in KS1 I would ensure my language and vocabulary was suitable for their age. Eg if I was doing a maths sessions with children in Year 1, I would go over the different signs with them, such as plus or minus, and ask them if they knew what these signs meant and if they knew any other words that they could use instead of these. If I was working with a child who didn’t have any understanding of these signs I would speak to them very clearly and use pictures and examples to help them.

6. Create opportunities to extend pupil’s understanding about the importance of attentive listening and taking turn’s to speak.
In my class we have circle time where all the children sit on the carpet in a circle and we have a cuddly Kestrel which is passed from child to child when it is their turn to speak. If they haven’t got the Kestrel then they have to sit their quietly and listen to whoever’s turn it is to speak.

9. Respond to pupil’s use of home language and local accents and dialects in a manner which values cultural diversity and reinforces positive self images.
A good way for the child to tell everyone about their culture is to invite the child to bring in something that is from their homeland. They could then explain to the other children what it is and what it is used for and then take questions from everyone else. This would be a good opportunity for the child to tell everyone about their culture and also for the other children in the class to learn about another culture.

i. The school policy for English and how this relates to national and local frameworks and policies for English.
The study of Literacy develops children’s ability to listen, speak, read and write for a wide range of purposes, including the communication of their ideas, views

Linda Jay

Strategies suitable for encouraging pupils to speak and listen to others. ii. iii. hotseating. vi. structures and origins. I am currently running a speech and language session with one of the children I work with. discussion and debate for work in both fiction and non-fiction genre. Speaking and listening forms a major part of the New Framework Units of Work. Children use their knowledge. We also have an outside agency that comes in and works with some of our other children. vii. The school’s policy and procedures for developing pupil’s speaking and listening skills. To try and minimise this the child could work in pairs or in a group or even role play what they are trying to say. as well as of non-fiction and media texts. Physical and emotional factors which impact on a pupil’s ability to engage in oral communication and ways of overcoming or minimising the effects of these. poetry and drama. Linda Jay . In Year 1 we have show-and-tell every Friday and the children take it turn to speak about what they’ve brought in and also answer any questions about it. A lot of children and scared that they will say something wrong and that the other children will laugh at them.CCLD 345. The nature of any special educational needs of pupils with whom you work and the implications of these for helping them to develop speaking and listening skills. Children are enabled to express themselves creatively and imaginatively as they are encouraged to become enthusiastic and critical readers of stories. this involves playing games using the sounds he has difficulties with and making up sentences that contain words that he has problems pronouncing. If a child is shy it can be really hard to speak in front of the class. Children are encouraged to speak and listen to others during all lessons especially circle time and show-and-tell. Children gain an understanding of how languages works by looking at its patterns. Teachers plan a variety of drama activities. including role play.1 Help pupils to develop their speaking and listening skills and feelings. skills and understanding in speaking and writing across a wide range of different situations.

I would also use role playing as a way for them to interact with other children. where relevant. repetition is an excellent way for children to learn new words. The role of communication and self-expression in developing a pupil’s selfesteem. Drama can be a great way to make a child forget their inhibitions. Linda Jay .CCLD 345. ix. or. How to encourage pupils with English as an additional language. to contribute to group and class oral activities in English/Welsh. I would use lots of visual aids to help them learn our language and use flash cards with the word in their language and ours.1 Help pupils to develop their speaking and listening skills viii. Welsh as a second language. Also. they can pretend to be someone else and gain confidence from teachers and other staff which will in turn will help their self-esteem. During show-and-tell they could bring an object in from their country and tell the other children about it.

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