By M. J. Ray
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Additional info for Aboriginal language use in the Northern Territory: 5 reports (Work papers of SIL-AAB)
Figure 2-4 lists and demonstrates the chronologic order of fine motor development. Language development Delays in language development are more common than delays in any other developmental domain (Glascoe, 2000). Language includes receptive and expressive skills. Receptive skills are the ability to understand the language, and expressive skills include the ability to make thoughts, ideas, and desires known to others. Because receptive language precedes expressive language, infants respond to several simple statements such as “no,” “byebye,” and “give me” before they are capable of speaking intelligible words.
A, Difficulty lifting head and stiff legs with little or no movement. B, Pushing back with head, keeping hands fisted, and lacking arm movement. C, Rounded back, inability to lift head up, and poor head control. D, Difficulty bringing arms forward to reach out, arching back, and stiffening legs. E, Arms held back and stiff legs. F, Using one hand predominantly; rounded back and poor use of arms when sitting. G, Difficulty crawling and using only one side of the body to move. H, Inability to straighten back and cannot bear weight on legs.
Role confusion Piaget: cognitive Sensorimotor (stages I-IV) Sensorimotor (stages V and VI) Egocentric thought Preoperational Concrete operational Formal operational to gain information. Activities such as mouthing, shaking, and banging objects provide information to the infant beyond the visual features. Infant exploration begins with the body, with activities such as staring intently at a hand and touching other body parts. , kicking the side of the bed moves a mobile). Signs of abnormal cognitive development are outlined in Box 2-2.
Aboriginal language use in the Northern Territory: 5 reports (Work papers of SIL-AAB) by M. J. Ray