બ્રિજકોર્સ – કલાસ રેડીનેશઃ જ્ઞાનસેતુ સાહિત્યની વિગતો
In Gujarat Samagra Shiksha project is being implemented by Gujarat Council of School Education (GCSE).
All teachers, parents and students of upper primary and secondary schools are requested to inform about this matter.
COVID-19 causes large-scale school closures, giving children across the country alternative resources to study outside the classroom, some online. From classroom online classroom tools such as Google’s classroom, teachers create temporary solutions for remote education ranges from zooms and podcasts. While parents are adjusting to this new scenario, during this time, it is also important to help children focus on learning and avoid overuse of games, social media and videos.
“This is a stressful, unpredictable time for everyone, including families, parents and children. You can help your children by providing a framework and routine and becoming a positive force in their education, ”said Dr. Krishna Kumar, President, Children and Screens: Institute for Digital Media and Child Development. Says Pamela Hearst-della Pietra.
With that in mind, children and screens have put ten tips for families as they adjust to the new reality of learning at home.
1. Digital quarantine
Consider limiting your children’s cell phones and tablets until school work is satisfactory, so that they can receive their undivided attention. Apps, games and messaging features are fun, but can also be distracting. It may not be an option for everyone, but ideally, try to give your children a dedicated device like a school laptop for maximum learning online learning.
2. Create a learning space
Your children will achieve their best work in a quiet, comfortable and dedicated space dedicated to education. Ideally, this would be a different setup than where they usually play sports or watch television. Keep in mind that children will be in this space for many hours every day, and parents should pay attention to any disability issues related to comfort and posture.
M. monitor (computer) monitor
In this new instruction, you can help by monitoring the engagement to suit your children’s levels of interest and their new schedule and household stuff. The easiest way to do this? Observation. Look at your child to see if they follow the screen. Check that they are noting that Zoning is out. Ask questions at the end of the lesson. While this may require an hour off from work or an early afternoon break, it is important to confirm that your children are actually learning. If you feel your child is not involved with the lesson, don’t be afraid to contact the school district or teachers to better find the problem. Sometimes, easily remedied technical problems like bad audio dio, poor connectivity or insecure camera angles can make all the difference.
4. Digital Recess
Make sure your kids take lots of breaks to stay away from physical activity and screens. Set alarms as they meet at school and encourage them to get up, get some fresh air, walk or ride a bike or have breakfast so they don’t have to be sedentary all day.
Personal interaction for kids is ideal for kids, but encourage your kids to video chat or text message instead of scrolling through social media until it’s safe to return to school. You don’t want your kids to be socially isolated, but at the same time, you want to protect them from complete dependence on their devices. Sit down to talk face-to-face with your children about screen time. To give them agency, on-screen vs. Discuss commitment to goals for hours opposite the screen, spending online and how much time they deem appropriate to “contract”.
6. Keep the old school
Excessive use of screen time can have the opposite effect on the young brain, so it is important to be extra careful in these special circumstances when it comes to young people. As much as possible, parents should be encouraged to print and read the book. If available, request textbooks from your child’s school to compare online learning with other print materials. Studies show that distance learning can be challenging for all ages, but especially young children so do whatever you can and always make a mistake in the direction of caution. Encourage self-expression by discussing with your children what they do and also encourage creative writing and fantasy storytelling.
7. We meet in all of this
Remember that you are not alone in this journey. Check with other parents to see if they feel effective or if they need help. Share your concerns and helpful hints. If you need contact information for other parents or resources, reach out to the PTA or your child’s school. It is important that we all work together as a community for the good of our children and families.
8. Plan your work and make your plan
Good planning can relieve stress for both children and parents. Check with your children about their plans and help them develop a written schedule, not just for the day, but for the whole week. Help them prioritize and learn to set goals, tasks, and deadlines in the same way that adults do when they work. Tasks that may not be difficult for them while studying at home from school can be more challenging, therefore, it is important to strengthen boundaries and promote healthy behavior. To avoid interruptions, some after-school activities may be offered via video online video apps, FaceTime or Skype.
9. This is no vacation
Even though staying home from school may seem like a holiday, remind children that they are not on vacation. Assignments, grades, requirements and tests like state exams, SAT and Acts do not go away just because the class moved online.
10. Don’t forget to have fun
Plan for-screen activities for the whole family. Between school and work responsibilities, it’s rare for parents and children to spend so much time together, so turn it into an opportunity for bondage. Write predictions for TV shows that the whole family watches. Organize tournaments, family card games, cha cha reds or chess, or go out for a walk or walk together after school. Follow your community’s guidelines about safe behavior and events, of course, but make sure you still have time to have fun with your kids.
Without a doubt, this is a challenging time for parents, teachers and children. Studies have shown that screen time can have a positive and opposite effect on children, and a shift to online learning will increase your child’s time with their devices.