By Sarah Harrison
Tickets please! ultimate boarding name! try out those 8 action-packed scenes to work out what occurs in the course of a whole day at a hectic airport. In each one photograph, the airport buzzes with job. staff chase canines and cost baggage. tourists store and sleep. well-known humans come and cross. continue your eye at the clock too. through spending an entire day within the comparable position, you could watch occasions spread from morning to nighttime.
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Additional resources for A Day at an Airport (Time Goes By)
1 include severe cardiac problems, partial sight or blindness, partial hearing or deafness and epilepsy. 2 demonstrate the heterogeneity of the families in the cohort. Having a child with Down’s syndrome as a family member is the only feature that they all possess in common. 1 demonstrates, the children with Down’s syndrome are also a varied and diverse group. It is worth remembering, when considering the lifestyles of these children and their families, that, at the time of the interview, many of them were coping with at least one major source of potential stress or concern in addition to their child’s disability.
However, the children in the cohort differed considerably from seven-year-old, non-handicapped children, both in terms of their favourite activities and their friendships. The stages of their play and the activities they enjoyed reflected their developmental rather than their chronological age. Similarly, they interacted more in the neighbourhood with children of a similar developmental level. This has some implications for educational integration and suggests that we should not expect success if we insist on a rigid adherence to chronological-age streaming.
The biggest punishment for him is to be withdrawn from activities and to have our disapproval, actually. He’s very easy to punish. He gets very upset if he knows you disapprove. The majority of mothers also rewarded their children for ‘good’ behaviour, the most frequent rewards being praise, a clap or a hug. Just over half of the mothers we interviewed felt that they treated the child with Down’s syndrome differently to their other children (53 per cent). Most of these felt that they were less strict with the child with Down’s syndrome (46 per cent), with only eight per cent being more strict.
A Day at an Airport (Time Goes By) by Sarah Harrison