Brain Development and Learning: What Every Early Care and Education Professional Should Know
This course teaches child care providers the basic parts and developmental processes in the human brain, as well as teaching practices and strategies that young brains need in order to develop to their full potential.
Georgia, Kentucky, Nevada, New York
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Creating a Multicultural EnvironmentRated 4.24390243902 out of 5Course ID: CCEI640Course Hours: 1Course Level: Beginner
This course explains multiculturalism and anti-bias education. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to define the goals of multiculturalism, develop an anti-bias classroom, incorporate multiculturalism into learning centers and other classroom activities, and promote cooperative social skills in diverse classrooms.
Assessing Young Children: Part 2 – Methods of AssessmentRated 4.375 out of 5Course ID: CCEI1210Course Hours: 1Course Level: Intermediate
This is the second of a three-part series dealing with the assessment of young children. Participants will examine six methods for assessing young children and discover how to successfully apply these techniques to the early childhood classroom. Upon successful completion of this course, participants should be able to list six methods for assessing young children, create a developmental checklist, conduct successful parent interviews, use self-portraits as an assessment tool, include scribbling, drawing, and writing samples in assessment practices and keep helpful anecdotal records on children.
Principles from the NAEYC Code of Ethical ConductRated 4.28888888889 out of 5Course ID: CCEI059TCourse Hours: 1Course Level: Beginner
This course gives participants the opportunity to explore the principles behind NAEYC’s Code of Ethical Conduct and Statement of Commitment and the need for such a document in the early childhood profession. As a result of participating in this course, students should be able to demonstrate a working knowledge of the NAEYC Code of Ethical Conduct; ways to apply the Code of Ethical Conduct to problem solve ethical early childhood-related issues or dilemmas, and ways to employ the Code of Ethical Conduct to validate professional standards for children, families, staff, community, and themselves.
Making Time! Time Management Skills for AdministratorsRated 4.46666666667 out of 5Course ID: CCEI770Course Hours: 1Course Level: Beginner
This course outlines effective time management skills for program administrators or directors. Participants will learn how to prioritize deadlines, set goals, and use time more effectively. Upon successful completion of this course, students should be able to clearly state their job purpose, list three types of formal and informal planning and create strategies for using time more efficiently.