What questions might you ask a child to determine what stage of moral development he or she is in? In order to determine what moral developmental stage the child is in, you may ask “if help someone helps you, and what would you do? what if someone hurts you.
Why are developmental stages important?
As a health worker it is important to have some understanding of this process of children’s development. This will enable you to assess whether or not a child is developing appropriately, to understand what they are and are not capable of doing, and to respond to each child’s needs and rights more effectively.
What are the developmental stages of learners?
Developmental Stages of the Learner
- Infancy (First 12 Months of Life) and Toddlerhood (1-2 Years of Age)
- Early Childhood (3-5 Years of Age)
- Middle and Late Childhood (6-11 Years of Age)
- Adolescence (12-19 Years of Age)
What are the characteristics of moral development?
There are some core parenting strategies that support a broad range of these characteristics of moral development. These include, but aren’t limited to, moral reasoning, conscience, empathy and self-control.
What are the three levels of moral development?
Kohlberg identified three distinct levels of moral reasoning: preconventional, conventional, and postconventional. Each level has two sub-stages.
What is the ideal stage of moral development?
According to Kohlberg, an individual progresses from the capacity for pre-conventional morality (before age 9) to the capacity for conventional morality (early adolescence), and toward attaining post-conventional morality (once Piaget’s idea of formal operational thought is attained), which only a few fully achieve.
Where do we get morals from?
One answer to this is that moral values come from religions, transmitted through sacred texts and religious authorities, and that even the values of non-religious people have been absorbed from the religious history around them.
How do feelings affect your decision making?
Emotions can affect not just the nature of the decision, but the speed at which you make it. Anger can lead to impatience and rash decision-making. While if you feel afraid, your decisions may be clouded by uncertainty and caution, and it might take you longer to choose.