Product Details

Child Development (PSY-230)
Location:
Various: distance learning format

Length:
Varies (self-study; self-paced)

Dates:
August 2018 - Present.

Subject Area:
Psychology

Number of Credits:
3

Learner Outcomes:
Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: examine the theoretical perspectives of child development; explain the influences of genes and the environmental factors in development; compare different birthing procedures and the describe the choices that are available to parents; analyze the developmental norms of an infant and child and how to interpret them; summarize how attachment affects an individual’s social competence; investigate the ways that preschool children are educated; describe the ways children grow during the school years and the factors that influence their growth; list the types of relationships and friendships that are typical of middle childhood; and analyze the factors that affect adolescent school performance during school transition times.

Instruction:
This course provides an overview of the field of child and adolescent development. It covers childhood and adolescence chronologically, encompassing the prenatal period, infancy and toddlerhood, the preschool years, middle childhood, and adolescence. Within these periods, instruction focuses on physical, cognitive, and social and personality development.

Credit Recommendation:
In the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category, 3 semester hours in Psychology (8/18).


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