2 edition of Montessori approach to discipline found in the catalog.
Montessori approach to discipline
Lena L. Gitter
Bibliography: p. 
|Statement||by Lena L. Gitter.|
|LC Classifications||LB775.M8 G473 1972|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ii, 86,  p.|
|Number of Pages||86|
|LC Control Number||71184670|
The Montessori Theory is an approach to learning developed by Maria Montessori where the key principles are Independence, Observation, Following the Child, Correcting the Child, Prepared Environment and Absorbent Mind. The Montessori Theory approach, concepts and foundation principles can be applied across all ages. 1. In Montessori education, there aren’t rewards and punishments. Maria Montessori believed in the child’s inner need to do productive work. Sensitive periods provide an internal urge and stronger reinforcement than any rewards or praise could do. “The essence of independence is to be able to do something for one’s self.
The Montessori guide respects the child as she studies the psyche of the child, prepares the environment, and observes the child’s behavior. She offers lessons based on the individual child’s needs, one on one, so that the child can have a customized lesson, tailored to her interest and ability. In , Dr. Montessori published her first book, Il Metodo della Pedagogia Scientifica applicato all’educazione infantile nelle Case dei Bambini. Within 3 years it had been translated into 10 languages. Its first 5, copies in English, succinctly titled The Montessori Method, sold out in 4 days.
It stresses the importance of adapting the child's learning environment to his or her developmental level, and of the role of physical activity in absorbing abstract concepts and practical skills. The Montessori method teaches reading via phonics and whole language, the comparative benefits of which are currently being recognized. Montessori approach to discipline. Janu One of the most popular parenting workshops I offer is the one on discipline. The word Discipline is tricky, some see it as negative and associate it with punishment, “disciplinary action” others see it as I do, a gift, as in “he has self-discipline”. I believe discipline is a gift we.
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A Montessori approach to discipline consists of a delicate balance between freedom and discipline. Like any part of Montessori education, it requires respect for the child. POSITIVE DISCIPLINE: This Book Includes: ADHD for Parents, Toddler Discipline, Montessori Method at Home Kindle Edition by Kelli Barkley PhD (Author) Format: Kindle Edition.
out of 5 stars 3 ratings. See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from 5/5(3). Montessori herself held that discipline is “not a fact but a way.” True discipline comes more from within than without and is the result of steadily developing inner growth.
Just as the very young child must first learn to stand before she can walk, she must develop an inward order through work before she is able to choose and carry out her own acts.
Montessori schools take a different approach to discipline. In a Montessori program, children do receive discpline, but they are also given freedom.
Montessori classrooms treat children with respect, and trust them to learn from the mistakes that they make. Montessori and Discipline Thoughts & Reflections. The famous British philosopher Bertrand Russell describes the Montessori approach to discipline, in his book “On Education”.
Here’s Russell, in “I had always understood that Madame Montessori dispensed with discipline, and I had wondered how she managed a roomful of children.
Written by a Montessori parent, this book gives an accessible overview of the fundamentals of the Montessori approach.
Highly recommended. Understanding the Human Being, by Sylvana Montenaro This book begins to give parents an insight into the world from their child’s point of view. A discipline strategy that might work with one child may not work with another.
Effective guidance and discipline focus on the development of the child. They also preserve the child’s self-esteem and dignity. The Montessori Method. The Montessori Method is characterized by providing a prepared environment: tidy, pleasing in appearance, simple and real, where each element exists for a reason in order to help in the development of the child.
A Montessori classroom integrates children of mixed ages that are grouped in periods of 3 years. The fundamental principle of Maria Montessori’s method is to value a child’s naturally inquisitive and developing mind to foster learning in an intuitive and natural way.
Environment. Montessori classrooms are prepared thoughtfully by trained instructors in a way that. Helping a child to develop inner discipline is an art and a science. To showcase this approach in action, here are four tips that illustrate different aspects of helping a child develop inner discipline.
Use clear language to emphasize causality. For example, use if-then phrasing. Music is such an important aspect of the Montessori program at any level – from a developmental approach with rhythm, singing, and dancing to understanding music as a language to incorporating it into cultural studies and music appreciation.
For parents, educators, childcare professionals, and others interested in the Montessori way, this book is a great read. Montessori: A Modern Approach explores the basics of our philosophy to looks at the relevance of these ideas in modern times.
This book can help you determine if this type of education is right for your family and help you gain a better understanding of the Montessori Method. A short easy to read, then do activities. If you are just learning about Montessori this is a great book for the basics. Great Montessori Books.
Montessori Today A Comprehensive Approach to Education from Birth to Adulthood. Mon tessori Madness. In this blog post, you’ll read about the main principles we use in our Montessori primary classrooms to help students achieve self-discipline; Part 2 of this series then offers up specific examples of how we deal with discipline issues.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gitter, Lena L. Montessori approach to discipline. Johnstown, Pa., Mafex Associates, (OCoLC) In the book, Jane Nelson explained how parents who use kindness and firmness to teach life skills will encourage self-respect, self-discipline, cooperation, good behavior, and problem solving skills in.
Montessori’s method has the benefit of the “prepared environment.” It is THE THING that allows us to respond to children as we do. She says that it is through daily opportunities for concentration and engagement with meaningful activities that the child is able to develop their character, intellect, self-discipline, and control of the will.
In truth, discipline is an integral part of the Montessori Method, with the ultimate goal being to teach children to regulate themselves.
In fact, the most important form of discipline for a. The Montessori Approach. The Montessori approach takes its name from Dr. Maria Montessori, an Italian physician and educator (). Montessori first became interested in education while caring for mentally challenged children in a psychiatric clinic in Rome.
This is a VERY comprehensive book on the Montessori Method of education. For anyone who wants a complete overview of the method as envisioned by Dr. Montessori AND also the implementation of this method, this is the book for you.
I was so encouraged in reading this book/5. The Montessori Method as the book that introduced this educational innovation to an American audience.
This book is divided into several sections. It begins with a biography of Maria Montessori and an introductory commentary on the Montessori Method of Education.
Part I contains an abridged and annotated edition of Maria Montessori’sFile Size: 3MB.The Montessori classroom is a home away from home, a happy place full of friends where you can be yourself.
It is a place full of interesting things to do, but also a place where you can take time out and just be quiet if you want to.“The Montessori Toddler” book by Simone Davies.
Being a positive discipline educator I see eye to eye with your concepts. They are right on. I am new to the Montessori field, but feel that it aligns perfectly with my vision and desired responses as a parent.
I appreciate all of the time, energy, and care you put in to your work.