Describe Factors That We Consider When Promote Communication

Describe Factors That We Consider When Promote Communication

Are many factors to consider when communicating in setting. The key to effective communication is the consideration of individual needs.
Careers in many cases use face-to-face communication but sometimes we can also use:
-phone
-sign language
-written communication( like: letters and memos, reports)
-Makaton
-pictures and photographs
-visual or audio records.
Are many factors to consider when   using face-to-face communication in work setting:

Environment
A busy, noisy environment will inhibit   communication and carers need to find a quiet place in order that children can feel relaxed .
Also the layout of the setting is very important, this should   be divided into small areas where children can focus on activity and communicate in pairs or small groups.
Children need a comfortable book area   where they can enjoy stories.

Proximity
Proximity means the distance between you and person that you are talking with.
Babies and children that have a strong relationship with staff   will be very happy to have carers close but is not the same for settlers or shy children that need their personal space.

Orientation
The orientation is about body position. If you are directly opposite someone, it sends out different signals from if you are to the side of them. When   working with children, carers, automatically   tent to turn inwards in order to create a cosier atmosphere.

Posture
In setting when communicating with children the interested signals are when carers are at child level, to realize the eye contact.

Listening
Good listening is when carers give   full attention to the children and focus on not just they are saying but how they say it.
Active listening is essential when encourage children’s speech.

Time
Children and adults need time to communicate their thoughts, and also need opportunities   to think how to respond   in a conversation. Allowing sufficient time   for a response is very important when communicating with young children in...
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