How do teach young students the importance of manners?

We know that young students are vulnerable and teaching them at a young age is important for their growth. We see that the adage that children should be seen and not heard was probably coined by a person who wanted to understand the role of manners. The use of school lms can help the primary school teachers in such a case. They must include the child in adult goings-on, especially if there are no other students present. We see that when they and their child are in a crowd of mostly adults, tuning out their child is asking for trouble. We see that even a child who is usually well-behaved will make a nuisance of herself to break through to them. This is also including the child teaching social skills, as well as acknowledging her presence shows her that she has value as well. We see that they must stay connected with their child in situations that put her at risk for undesirable behavior. We see that during a visit with other adults, they keep their younger child physically close to them (or they stay close to him) as well as maintain frequent verbal and eye contact. They must help the older child feel part of the action so that he is less likely to get bored and wander into trouble as well. They must also take care and not force manners as well. We see that language is a skill to be enjoyed, not forced as well. We see that while it’s okay to occasionally dangle a say please over a child before they grant the request don’t, like pet training, rigidly adhere to asking for the magic word before they give their child what he wants. The child may make use of these polite words even before he understands them. When the teachers remind a child to say “please,” do so as part of good speech, not as a requirement for getting what they want. And be sure he hears a lot of good speech from them as well. They must overdo politeness while they are teaching it and he’ll catch the idea faster as well.  We see that a grin shows the child is feeling competent in her ability to communicate as well. Believe it or not, they must begin to teach the child good manners at birth, but they don’t call them that. We see that the root of good manners is respect for another person, and the root of respect is sensitivity as well. We know that sensitivity is one of the most valuable qualities they can instill into their child — and it begins in infancy as well. We see that the sensitive infant will naturally become the respectful child who, because he cares for another’s feelings, will naturally become a well-mannered person as well. We see that the politeness will be better and more heartfelt than anything he could have learned from the wisdom of etiquette. We have seen that in recent years it has become socially correct to teach children to be assertive as well. We see that being assertive is healthy as long as it doesn’t override politeness as well as good manners as well. We know that every parent dreams of the polite little child who says “please” as well as “thank you.” After all, the student’s behavior reflects on them. We see that manners come easily to some children while others struggle as well. We know that understanding the basics of good manners will help them teach their students good manners. We know that good manners, after all, are necessary for people to live together in this world as well. We see that the gracious manners reflect a loving and considerate personality as well. We see that the School learning management system can help to record the data of all students in one place. We know that manners and etiquette in children is an indicators that they have been brought up well. We know that teaching good manners to kids may be quite a task, but make sure not to lose patience with the student or a young child as well.

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