Diagnosis of mathematical development of children of senior preschool age

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Many people often think of play in the form of images of young children at recess engaging in games of tag, ball, using slides, swings, and physically exploring their environments. But physical play is not the only kind of play. Systematic research has increasingly demonstrated a series of clear benefits of children’s engagement in pretend games from the ages of about two and one half through ages six or seven. Actual studies have demonstrated cognitive benefits such as increases in language usage including subjunctives, future tenses, and  adjectives. What are the sources in children’s environments that promote early and frequent imaginative play? Singer is Professor Emeritus of Psychology at Yale University. He received his doctorate in Clinical Psychology in 1950 from the University of Pennsylvania, as well as training as a Psychoanalyst.

He is a specialist in research on the psychology of imagination and daydreaming. Singer is Senior Research Scientist Emeritus, Department of Psychology, Yale University. Fellow of The American Psychological Association. She co-directs the Electronic Media and Families Unit of the Zigler Center. Play in the preschool classroom: Its socioemotional significance and the teacher’s role in play. Early Childhood Education Journal, 35, 199-207. Make-Believe play versus academic skills: A Vygotskian approach to today’s dilemma of early childhood education.

European Early Childhood Education Research Journal, 16, 357-369. Make-Believe play:  Wellspring for development of self-regulation. Learning:  How play motivates and enhances children’s cognitive and social-emotional growth. New York, NY:  Oxford University Press.