By Judith Thwaites
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Extra info for 100 Ideas for Teaching Personal, Social and Emotional Development
The children repeat ‘clean’, ‘dirty’ and ‘wash’. • Help the children to decide which of their own pair of bibs is clean and which is dirty, encouraging them to use some of the appropriate vocabulary: ‘dirty’, ‘wash’, ‘clean’. • Help each of the children in turn to give their dirty bib a good swish about and a rub in the suds, then a squeeze and at least two rinses, changing the rinse water as necessary. Use the words ‘dripping’, ‘squeeze’, ‘rinse’ and ‘wet’. • See if the children spot the coloured ‘dirty’ water.
First clap your hands together, then ‘clap’ them onto your own or the baby’s cheeks at the end of each line of ‘Pat-a-cake, Pat-a-cake, baker’s MAN’ (gently hold the baby’s hands and clap them together, then separate the hands and guide them to clap softly onto the baby’s own cheeks). ’ onto a big cushion (gently help the baby to keel over onto the cushion and say ‘Aaaargh’). • Make a mildly surprised, squeaky noise and pull a face every time [Teddy] appears from behind your shoulder (make [Teddy] appear suddenly from behind the baby’s shoulder and elicit a surprised action or sound).
Tell them that small babies sleep a lot. • Pass the doll, wrapped in the blanket, around the circle. Encourage the children not to shout but to speak quietly and pass smoothly and carefully. Give a kindly reminder if the baby is knocked or dropped. As the last few children receive the baby, ask everyone to whisper now, as the baby has gone to sleep because she feels safe and everyone has been so gentle and quiet. • Put the baby to bed in another room, and ask the children to remain fairly quiet for a short time while the baby has a nap.