Analyzing Situations autism children Communication Impulse Control Relationship Skills Respect for Others Self-Awareness Self-Confidence Self-Efficacy Self-Management Self-Perception Social Engagement
Analyzing Situations anxiety autism children Communication emotion regulation Impulse Control Problem Solving Relationship Skills Respect for Others Responsible Decision-Making sel Self-Awareness Self-Confidence Self-Discipline Self-Efficacy Self-Management Self-Perception Social Awareness social emotional learning Social Engagement stress Stress Management
Have you heard the term Social Emotional Learning, or SEL recently and thought, what is social emotional learning and why does it matter?
Social Emotional Learning, or SEL, is the process by which children and adults learn to build relationships, identify and manage their own emotions, learn empathy and how to take the perspective of others, and to make good choices in their daily lives. But SEL is more than just learning the skills of social behavior, i.e. the “what”; it is also about learning the “why” of these behaviors. How we teach students becomes just as important as what we teach.
In this blog post, we will discuss experiences with SEL, SEL and Children, SEL and Adults, and why this is such an important topic. As an added bonus, we will be including books and activities that will assist you in implementing social emotional learning in the classroom.
Analyzing Situations anxiety autism children Communication emotion regulation Impulse Control Problem Solving Respect for Others sel Self-Confidence Self-Discipline Self-Efficacy Self-Perception social emotional learning Social Engagement stress Stress Management
When children experience high levels of stress and anxiety, it can lead to a number of unwanted outcomes, including explosive behavior.
High levels of stress and big emotions related to poor social negotiation skills, difficult educational demands, upsetting sensory issues, and general frustration are more common than you might think.
According to the 2018 Data and Statistics on Children's Mental Health by the Center for Disease Control, anxiety is still one of the most frequent of all mental disorders in children.