Unformatted text preview: such as books and educational toys. Under these circumstances, the child is usually more interested in his or her own education and enthusiastic about the learning process. The parent, of course, is grateful for these luxuries that under normal circumstances, they would not be able to afford. It is in this way that the child receives an early education by way of the program and the parent. The teacher is there as an advisor and usually helps out in the beginning of the program, trying to get both the child and the parent involved. As the program progresses, the teacher’s role changes to being simply an onlooker, providing little bits of information here and there, and materials that help the child’s learning process, but nothing more....
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- Spring '08
- John Locke, History of education, Brentwood