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how does social pedagogy benefit children
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Asked 10/15/2012 11:15:56 AM
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User: how does social pedagogy benefit children

Weegy: Social pedagogy benefits children in several ways: 1) It provides for a more standard mode of instruction resulting in a more organized behavior. 2) It helps reduce deviation between expected results and actual results from an instruction. 3) It [ helps improve communicating the correct and intended ideas, reduces noise in communication. ]
Pinkygrl1183|Points 750|

User: what is social pedagogy

Weegy: Although pedagogy varies across European countries, there are similar roots that have developed into differing strands of contemporary thinking in pedagogy. [ H?m?l?inen (2003) explains that "historically, social pedagogy is based on the belief that you can decisively influence social circumstances through education" - and importantly, education does not only refer to children but includes educating adults, for instance in order to change their idea of children. While philosophers of Classical antiquity like Plato and Aristotle discussed how education could contribute to social development, social pedagogy in theory and practice only emerged through the influence of modern thinking in Renaissance, the Reformation and later in Enlightenment (H?m?l?inen, 2003), when children started to come into the picture of social philosophy. In the France of the 1700s, children were seen as mini-adults - they wore the same clothes as adults and their 'childhood' had little similarity with contemporary attributes of childhood as a cherished period of learning, a period of innocence and safety. Born in Geneva in 1712, Jean-Jacques Rousseau set out to radically change such social concepts with his educational philosophy. Concerned with the decay of society, Rousseau developed his theories based on his belief that human beings were inherently good as they were closest to nature when born, after which society and its institutions corrupted and denaturalized them. Consequently, Rousseau's pedagogic theory was concerned with bringing up children in accordance with nature and its laws so as to preserve the good. ]
tinkermei|Points 1130|

User: what is social pedagogy

Weegy: Although pedagogy varies across European countries, there are similar roots that have developed into differing strands of contemporary thinking in pedagogy. [ H?m?l?inen (2003) explains that "historically, social pedagogy is based on the belief that you can decisively influence social circumstances through education" - and importantly, education does not only refer to children but includes educating adults, for instance in order to change their idea of children. While philosophers of Classical antiquity like Plato and Aristotle discussed how education could contribute to social development, social pedagogy in theory and practice only emerged through the influence of modern thinking in Renaissance, the Reformation and later in Enlightenment (H?m?l?inen, 2003), when children started to come into the picture of social philosophy. In the France of the 1700s, children were seen as mini-adults - they wore the same clothes as adults and their 'childhood' had little similarity with contemporary attributes of childhood as a cherished period of learning, a period of innocence and safety. Born in Geneva in 1712, Jean-Jacques Rousseau set out to radically change such social concepts with his educational philosophy. Concerned with the decay of society, Rousseau developed his theories based on his belief that human beings were inherently good as they were closest to nature when born, after which society and its institutions corrupted and denaturalized them. Consequently, Rousseau's pedagogic theory was concerned with bringing up children in accordance with nature and its laws so as to preserve the good. ]
tinkermei|Points 1130|

User: where did social pedagogy begin

Weegy: Although pedagogy varies across European countries, there are similar roots that have developed into differing strands of contemporary thinking in pedagogy. [ H?m?l?inen (2003) explains that "historically, social pedagogy is based on the belief that you can decisively influence social circumstances through education" - and importantly, education does not only refer to children but includes educating adults, for instance in order to change their idea of children. While philosophers of Classical antiquity like Plato and Aristotle discussed how education could contribute to social development, social pedagogy in theory and practice only emerged through the influence of modern thinking in Renaissance, the Reformation and later in Enlightenment (H?m?l?inen, 2003), when children started to come into the picture of social philosophy. In the France of the 1700s, children were seen as mini-adults - they wore the same clothes as adults and their 'childhood' had little similarity with contemporary attributes of childhood as a cherished period of learning, a period of innocence and safety. Born in Geneva in 1712, Jean-Jacques Rousseau set out to radically change such social concepts with his educational philosophy. Concerned with the decay of society, Rousseau developed his theories based on his belief that human beings were inherently good as they were closest to nature when born, after which society and its institutions corrupted and denaturalized them. Consequently, Rousseau's pedagogic theory was concerned with bringing up children in accordance with nature and its laws so as to preserve the good. ]
tinkermei|Points 1130|

User: how can social pedagogy support chidlrens development

Weegy: As part of the new system, it can help support young people who will be allowed to take more risks as a way of helping them develop their judgment. Help remove barriers in stopping there development. [ Help increase social interactions and communication. ]
Expert answered|jher000|Points 7720|



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