Characteristics of expressive skills-woodmam

But expressive skills also have their own subtleties and characteristics.

  The most important expressive ability is the verbal one

  There are two types of expressive skills: one is verbal; the other is operational.

  Verbal ability includes oral and written language.

  Operational expressive skills generally refer to hands-on skills.

  When we express a thing, we can say a paragraph, or we can write an article, or we can make a thing.

  When we express a friendship, we can speak a paragraph, or write a letter, or we can make a souvenir, or even send a bouquet of flowers.

  The expression ability mentioned here mainly refers to the verbal expression ability, and among the verbal expression ability, the verbal expression ability should be especially emphasized.

  The ability that is easily overlooked

  Expressive skills are different from several other skills.

  As a kind of intelligence, expressive ability is precisely an ability that is neglected by home education.

  It seems to be less directly related to test-taking, and parents often do not care much about their children's verbal skills, or how they answer questions in class, or how they communicate with others in social interactions?

  Parents tend to be more neglectful of this.

  Parents check homework, look at report cards, and ask about test results, but how well their child expresses himself or herself goes unnoticed, as if it were far removed from the test.

  This is one of the characteristics of expressiveness: it is easily overlooked.

  Important areas that are overlooked

  The second characteristic of expression is that this neglected area is precisely the important area, and this neglected ability is precisely the very important ability.

  This is because expression is a powerful way of expressing, playing, and developing one's observation and memory skills, a powerful way of developing thinking skills, and a powerful way of developing reading skills. In other words, the ability to express is closely related to several of these abilities, and especially has an extremely special relationship with thinking.

  The ability to express is a kind of use, an outward expression, a manifestation of the ability to observe, remember, think, and read. The child expresses the results obtained from his or her observation, memory, thinking and reading through expression.

  Other abilities are more internal; this ability is more external.

  Cultivating the ability to express stimulates and triggers the development of the whole range of abilities.

  The happiness of thinking is often realized through expression

  I read a book and told it to you, and you loved it, and it is possible that I love to express it even more. The fact that I love to express more may cause me to love reading more.

  Because I observe and remember a lot of knowledge, I express it and get people's understanding and appreciation, it is possible that I pay more attention to observation and memory.

  Because I love to think, and I express my thoughts and receive appreciation and approval, it makes me more interested in thinking and feel the happiness of thinking.

  The happiness of thinking is often realized through the happiness of expression.

  Expression is a consumption of learning ability

  In a sense, expression is a kind of consumption of our ability to observe, remember, read, and think.

  This is a particular concept presented in this book. You have observed, remembered, read, thought, and accumulated in your brain. Then, how are these things consumed and used? It is consumed and used by expression.

  Expression brings the above production and accumulation to the "market", to be accepted and adopted by others.

  If there is no need to consume anything and no market for it, is there any incentive to produce it?

  If a person learns a lot of knowledge, but never uses it, is he less motivated to learn? If what he observes, remembers, thinks about, and reads, he is often able to make others understand, appreciate, accept, and communicate through expression, he will be more motivated to develop several other abilities.

  When I share my thoughts, observations, and memories about education with you in my book, and I speak about it and you understand and like it, it will make me more willing to think, observe, and remember in this area in the future.

  But what if I am not good at expressing myself? What if I don't have this ability? Undoubtedly, this motivation to learn, read, remember, observe, and think will be frustrated, and all five abilities will not be well developed. That's right, isn't it?

  The ability that is most appreciated and frustrated

  The third characteristic of expressive ability is that it is again one of the most sensitive and vulnerable to external influences.

  Of all the abilities, the one that is most susceptible to external influence is the ability to express.

  I think well or not well, the outside world is not very clear. I observe well or not well, the outside world is not very clear. It is not clear to the outside world whether I remember well or not. Expression is the only ability that can be displayed, observed, and exposed at any time; therefore, it is the ability that is most easily influenced by appreciation, praise, and encouragement.

  It is also the most likely to generate motivation and, by extension, is often the source and genesis of overall motivation to learn. When you praise a child for telling a really good story, when you praise and appreciate his expression, the child's related motivation to observe, remember, learn, and read may drive up.

  By answering questions orally and being appreciated and praised by teachers and parents, the child immediately has the potential to form the genesis of his or her entire motivation for learning ability. It is the most sensitive.

  On the other hand, it is the ability that is most easily struck and bruised.

  Any failure of expression, embarrassment, or embarrassment may directly hurt the child's self-esteem and self-confidence, thus leading to low self-esteem. Not to mention children, adults are like this.

  If you don't believe me, you will now be asked to give a speech in the General Assembly and immediately feel nervous. Are you positive or not positive, confident or not confident when it comes to expression? Is the expression good? Do people understand and appreciate it? This feeling is very vivid for everyone.

  A child was speaking in class and the teacher said, "You didn't answer correctly, sit down. He sat down with a red face. How did he feel?

  A guest came to the house, and the child just said a few words. The parent said, "What are you talking about? Stop it! How does the child feel?

  How does your child feel when he wants to express a little friendliness to his classmates at school, but he doesn't express himself clearly and is misunderstood?

  Expression is one of the most unstable and changeable abilities. Encouraged and appreciated, it tends to develop relatively quickly, and discouraged, it tends to get hurt relatively quickly.

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