Cultivation of the eight types of intelligence-woodmam

10.2 Cultivation of the eight intelligences

  There are eight aspects of intelligence, including observation, memory, the three thinking skills, the ability to listen and read, the ability to express language and operations, and the ability to self-manage learning.

  These eight abilities are then briefly summarized, and the three thinking abilities are counted as one, so they are actually six abilities, which are observation, memory, thinking, reading, expression, and self-management.

  Children are these six abilities in learning.

  Parents are mainly motivated to cultivate their children in these six abilities in five ways. That is, to cultivate the child's observation, memory, thinking, expression, reading and self-management of upward mobility, interest, self-confidence, attention and perseverance.

  The focus is on positive development: observation, description, suggestion, appreciation, praise, encouragement and example; and also on interrupting the child's wrong thinking with logical interruptions, such as lack of upward mobility, lack of interest, lack of self-confidence, lack of concentration and lack of perseverance.

  The focus is on using appreciation, praise, encouragement, and example, which are the most effective.

  Pay attention to the difference between one word

  In the process of concrete implementation, again, pay attention to the difference between one word and another.

  When you appreciate, compliment, and encourage your child, not only should you appreciate and encourage his love of observation, but you should appreciate and compliment him for being observant.

  Don't stop at just appreciating and complimenting him for his love of memory, but appreciate and compliment him for his ability to remember.

  Don't stop at appreciating and praising him for his love of thinking and thinking, but appreciate and praise him for his ability to use his brain and think.

  Do not stop at appreciating and praising him for his love of reading, but appreciate and praise him for being able to read.

  Do not stop at appreciating and praising him for his love of expression and speech, but appreciate and praise him for his ability to express and speak.

  Don't stop at appreciating and praising him for liking to manage himself, but appreciate and praise him for being able to manage himself.

  When you praise him that he can observe, remember, think, read, express and manage himself, it is a higher level than just praising him for liking and loving more positively. When you praise him in this way, his interest in learning is sure to grow, while also encouraging him to pursue these six areas and levels of competence.

  When you encourage your child to be active in five of these six intelligences, the difference between "will" and "love" is a word that elevates the appreciation and praise of what your child loves to do to what he or she can do.

  If you say my child loves to write, he or she will find this praise not exciting enough. If you say my child can write and write exceptionally well, he will not only love writing more and more, but he will always be thinking about how to write better.

  You say this child loves to dance, and he receives the usual praise. However, if you say he is particularly good at dancing, dancing beautifully and with beautiful posture, this kind of praise is more encouraging and more likely to make him pay attention to improve his level.

  When you say he loves to use his brain, the child may still be wondering, "I love to use my brain, is it smart or stupid? Is the analysis of the problem correct? If you say he can use his brain and think of ways, it's better than saying he loves to use his brain.

  You say he likes to read, many people like to read, this is nothing. But if you say he can read, the child will especially love to read, and think about how to read fast and remember.

  The difference between one word and the other is very different.

  10.3 Early education for infants

  In addition, home education has a different focus for different ages of children.

  Let's start with the early education of infants.

  The wisest starting point

  The first principle, no matter how young a child is, even if it is an infant, the first principle, must be to believe that he is capable of receiving outside information, of being influenced, of being nurtured.

  To firmly believe this is the most important starting point for early education.

  Many parents feel that their children are too young to understand adults. But isn't that true? Children can't speak themselves yet, and they won't understand or react much to what they hear.

  Wrong! This judgment is wrong.

  Why do we talk about fetal education now? It is because the fetus can be influenced by external information, not to mention the little baby already born. The more you believe that he is receptive to everything and can learn everything, the more efficient your education of him will be.

  You should not only believe that the baby can be educated and can listen, but you should also believe that this is the most sensitive and efficient stage of the child's life to learn and receive outside information and knowledge.

  By truly knowing this, you have captured the wisest starting point for early education.

  When you feel that your child understands everything and knows everything, even if he is only a few months old, you will constantly communicate with him and convey your feelings and understanding of the world to your child through your kind words. This is the time when children understand external things and learn especially fast.

  Anyone who does not believe that a child at this age can receive the love and knowledge conveyed by adults through words is wasting the same time feeding the child.

  Scientific studies have shown that infants are quite sensitive to external information and receive it quite quickly.

  Believing this is the most important principle and starting point for infant education.

  The most intelligent and receptive period

  The second principle is that the infant must be raised as the smartest, most knowledgeable, and receptive child.

  Since you think he is the wisest and most receptive, you know that every bit of education you give your child now has an impact on him. Every word you say has a memory in the child. Every correct attitude you have towards your child may become part of his mental quality when he grows up.

  You may recite a life lesson to him, admire him, say he will be smart when he grows up, say he will love learning when he grows up. Say he will grow up to observe life, you see, he is now observing the sky. Say he will have a good memory when he grows up, say he has a smart brain. Say he will love to read later, take a book and shake it in front of his eyes right now. Say he's expressive, he's smiling there, just trying to express something, he's already expressing it.

  This kind of appreciation and praise is a kind of nurturing for infants.

  Education deep into the subconscious

  The third principle is that the entire verbal induction of the parents is like hypnosis for the infant.

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