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Amazing Stonyhurst Webinar Series: Socio-Emotional Learning

Wrtitten by Anthony Paul Calado
on 16 September 2021
Created: 16 September 2021
Hits: 51
Social-emotional learning (SEL) is the process of developing self-awareness, self-control, and interpersonal skills. Recent research shows a direct connection between healthy social-emotional development and academic success.

The National Academy of Sciences identified three qualities children need to be ready for school: in[1]tellectual skills, motivation to learn, and strong social/emotional capacity. This is why we are all working together to make sure that this is a part of our world-class curriculum.

From the moment your child is born they are developing a sense of self and the world around them. They begin to learn to trust you. As you build a bond with them, they feel secure in their world. This sets the stage for their entire developmental future. You help them develop socially and emotionally. There are many ways parents can Socio-Emotional Skills of their children. Here are a few of them, according to experts:

Acknowledge your child’s feelings. Help them talk about what they feel and how they are feeling. Comfort your child when they are upset. Hold them and speak softly and calmly.

Model the behavior you seek. Whether it's apologizing when you're in the wrong or treating others with respect and kindness, children learn a great deal about relationships from observing the behavior of their parents. In the words of Maurice Elias, co-author of two books on emotionally intelligent parenting, parents should remember the "24K Golden Rule: We should always think about the impact of our actions on kids, and be as particular in what we do with our kids as we would want others to be with our kids.”

Nurture your child's self-esteem. A child with a good sense of self is happier, more well-adjusted, and does better in school. Strategies for fostering self-esteem include giving your child responsibilities, allowing her to make age-appropriate choices, and showing your apprecia[1]tion for a job well done.

 Respect differences. Every child has his or her own unique talents and abilities. Whether in academics, athletics, or interpersonal relationships, resist the urge to compare your child to friends or siblings. Instead, honor your child's accomplishments and provide support and encouragement for the inevitable challenges he faces. Tips from:

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