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 Quotes from magazines about daycare - 2000, p8

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Quote

Who Cares? Making informed choices about childcare by Vivienne Reiner, ByronChild Progressive Parenting (Australia), p32-39 March-May 2005 Of course it is a rare parent who would put their babies in care if they thought it was bad for them. ?The pain many parents feel at leaving their infants in childcare is dulled by the belief by most that they like it. But Under Five in Britain, a study of children in child-minding and day nurseries in Oxfordshire, reveals  most children do not like to be in childcare. It finds that a startling two-thirds are passive and unresponsive during their stay, with one-quarter being actively clinically distressed or disturbed --- having deeply disturbed language development or sever behavioural difficulties.
The survey concluded that no-one can replicate the mothering experience: 'there is no reason to believe minding someone else's children on a regular basis is the same sort of activity as looking after children in one's own home. Every bit of research that has been undertaken on this subject testifies to the contrary.
Category = Behavior, Development
Who Cares? Making informed choices about childcare by Vivienne Reiner, ByronChild Progressive Parenting (Australia), p32-39 March-May 2005 (A common misconception about) centre-based care is that it provides necessary stimulation and a proper learning environment for babies and toddlers. Yet it is the very relationship between mother and child, rather than a deliberate process of teaching or entertaining, that helps the child develop, according to the author of The Continuum concept, Jean Liedloff.
Category = Development, Politics
Kids in Care by Kate Caldwell, ByronChild Progressive Parenting (Australia), p39 March-May 2005 I am a formally trained primary school teacher but have spent the last six months working as a group leader within a childcare centre...
My concern is with the children who spend a majority of their live within a daycare centre.
I believe there are clear behaviour patterns which emerge in similar distinction among these children. They are usually boisterous children who crave attention to an excess of others; they usually gain some this required attention through misbehaving
...their misbehaviour is usually more excessive and tends to be at a higher rate in comparison to other children. I believe these children can often become unstimulated with the day-to -day activities simply because they are there every day.
Category = Behavior, Caregiver
Kids in Care by Kate Caldwell, ByronChild Progressive Parenting (Australia), p39 March-May 2005 Inevitably the (daycare) child ends up getting reprimanded several times a day, if not more, and I can only wonder what repercussions this may have.
Are these the children who move on to primary school and seem unaffected by reprimand and punishment? Do these children continue to crave the attention they have been missing from their parents and therefore continue to misbehave at primary school and possibly high school? Are these possibly the children who we see sitting in detention throughout their lives?
...Regrettably though, on the other hand, as someone who has worked with both primary school and preschool children, I strongly believe there is a well-built connection between an excess of in care time and behaviour issues.
Category = Behavior, Caregiver
Childcare -- how much is too much?
Dr. Peter Cook, ByronChild Progressive Parenting (Australia), p10-13 June-August 2005
...how many hours per week is considered detrimental to a child's wellbeing? An starting at what age?
This looks like a straightforward question, but it isn't.
...the question is really asking: 'How far; and in what ways, can we depart from the biologically normal environment for a baby/infant/toddler without having any detrimental effect?'
Category = Development
Are kids sent to day care too young?
Macleans (Canada), 4 May 2006
"It's best for a child to be with its biological parents as much as possible during the first 24 months of life," but parents routinely "parachute" their children into day care at too young an age, says Dr. Jean-Francois Chicoine, a pediatrician at Sainte-Justine Hospital in Montreal.
Chicoine argues that dropping months-old children off at day care prevents both them and their parents from forging the strong maternal and paternal bonds needed for healthy development.
He blames the now-widespread practice of early-age day care (in Quebec, at least) on the advent of publicly subsidized day care in the province, a much-vaunted system the federal government has tried to implement across Canada in recent years.
"Kids that go to day care before 15 months have too many people involved with their lives," he says. That, he adds, can lead to attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder and aggressive behaviour in older children.
It can also cause difficult parent-child relationships because children bond more closely with day care workers.
His day care views appear in Le Bb et l'eau du bain (The Baby and the Bathwater), a recent (2006) book co-written with La Presse editorialist Natalie Collard.
Category = Behavior, Development

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Last updated:  07/03/2011

Magazine Articles from:  1970 | 1980 | 1990 | 2000

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