The Language Development of the Child

The Language Development of the Child

The Language Development of the child

When the child arrives in the Montessori classroom ,he has fully absorbed his culture’s language.

He has already constructed the spoken language and with his entry into the classroom ,he will begin to consolidate the spoken language and begin to explore the written forms of language .

Because language has an important role in the process of thinking the child will need to be spoken to and listened to often .The child will need a broad expose to language,with correct articulation (the formation of clear and distinct sounds in speech) ,enunciation (Say or pronouns clearly ). and punctuation.

The child will need to experience different modes of language and to hear and tell stories .Most importantly ,the child needs to feel free and be encouraged to communication with others .

with the child’s obsorbent mind the child by age six will have reached the 3rd point of consciousness in language where he understands that sound and words have meaning and that these symbols can be used in written .

He will becomes fully articulate 9 fluent and clear in speech )he will be able to express himself in writing he will be able to read with ease ,and have a full comprehensive of the thoughts of others.

Language development is a critical part of your child’s overall development. It supports your child’s ability to communicate, and express and understand feelings. … Learning to understand, use and enjoy language is the critical first step in literacy, and the basis for learning to read and write.

Students learning a second language move through five predictable stages: Preproduction, Early Production, Speech Emergence, Intermediate Fluency, and Advanced Fluency (Krashen & Terrell, 1983).

 Language is an important skill that allows a person to communicate. … A delay in language skills can cause frustration for a child as well as miscommunication about what she may be trying to convey. Language development is important to a child in order to adequately exchange information with others in a meaningful way.

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