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CLASS PRESENTATION: <br />Different Types of Guidance<br />Prof. Elsa B. Buenavidez, D. Ed.<br />Prepared By:<br />Hazel D...
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Types of Guidance handouts

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Types of Guidance handouts

  1. 1. CLASS PRESENTATION: <br />Different Types of Guidance<br />Prof. Elsa B. Buenavidez, D. Ed.<br />Prepared By:<br />Hazel D. Buhayan, RN<br />Kristina Kate L. Carbajosa, RN<br />Aries Glenn B. Galao, RN<br />Reynel Dan L. Galicinao, RN<br />Berndel L. Magamay, RN<br />Jurmaida H. Pagayao, RN<br />Marnelle Joy S. Pulmano, RN<br />Students, Master in Nursing<br />Different Types of Guidance<br /><ul><li>Classification by Jones
  2. 2. Course, curriculum, and school guidance – “Educational Guidance”
  3. 3. Vocational Guidance
  4. 4. Leisure-time Guidance
  5. 5. Leadership Guidance
  6. 6. Classification by Koos and Kefauver
  7. 7. Educational Guidance
  8. 8. Vocational Guidance
  9. 9. Recreational Guidance
  10. 10. Health Guidance
  11. 11. Civic-social-moral Guidance
  12. 12. Classification by Brewer
  13. 13. Educational Guidance
  14. 14. Vocational Guidance
  15. 15. Religious Guidance
  16. 16. Guidance “For Home Relationships”
  17. 17. Guidance “For Citizenship”
  18. 18. Guidance “For Leisure and recreation”
  19. 19. Guidance “in personal well-being
  20. 20. Guidance “in right doing”
  21. 21. Guidance “thoughtfulness and cooperation”
  22. 22. Guidance “in wholesome and cultural action”
  23. 23. Views of Paterson, Schneinler, and Williamson
  24. 24. Educational Guidance
  25. 25. Vocational Guidance
  26. 26. Personal Guidance (including social, emotional, and leisure-time guidance)
  27. 27. Health Guidance
  28. 28. Economic Guidance</li></ul>Jones’ Eight Spheres of Guidance<br /><ul><li>Related to health and psychological development
  29. 29. Related to house and family
  30. 30. Related to time for recreation
  31. 31. Concerned with personality
  32. 32. Religious
  33. 33. Educational
  34. 34. Social
  35. 35. Vocational or occupational</li></ul>Myerrs’ Eight Kinds of Guidance<br /><ul><li>Vocational guidance
  36. 36. Educational guidance
  37. 37. Recreational guidance
  38. 38. Civic guidance
  39. 39. Community service guidance
  40. 40. Social and moral guidance
  41. 41. Health guidance
  42. 42. Leadership guidance</li></ul>Our schools need a variety of activities to make the youth well-informed and well-adjusted individuals. Children need guidance in order to know the meaning and purpose of life and the goals which must be sought to attain the purpose desired. Therefore, every school endeavours to provide the following kinds of guidance aimed at specific purposes namely: (L. Crow and A. Crow, 1951)<br /><ul><li>Educational Guidance
  43. 43. To help pupils develop desirable work and study habits.
  44. 44. To lessen the habit of absenting and/or dropping out.
  45. 45. To convince out-of-school children who are out to enter school.
  46. 46. Health Guidance
  47. 47. To learn to use health facilities and equipment in school.
  48. 48. To develop proper health habits:
  49. 49. Personal cleanliness
  50. 50. Good grooming
  51. 51. Proper use of toilet
  52. 52. To develop good eating habits like:
  53. 53. Washing hands before and after eating
  54. 54. Chewing food slowly and properly
  55. 55. Being happy when eating
  56. 56. To know the proper food to eat in order to have a healthy body
  57. 57. To learn to face the problems of life squarely.
  58. 58. Moral and Religious Guidance
  59. 59. The present-day increase of delinquency calls for moral and religious regeneration to be manifested in learner’s willingness
  60. 60. To learn to fear God.
  61. 61. To develop good manners and right conduct.
  62. 62. Socio-Civic Guidance
  63. 63. To give information on correct attitudes in order to live a worthy adult life, right duties and responsibilities of citizens.
  64. 64. To help children adjust themselves to the social environment so they may be worthy and interested participating members of society.
  65. 65. To develop early manners and etiquette observed indifferent occasions so that the child is ready to face all situations without embarrassment.
  66. 66. Vocational Guidance
  67. 67. To give information about the different occupations, the nature and qualifications needed for each method of training and chances in the field.
  68. 68. To improve the learner’s knowledge of his father’s occupation. Example: If farming is the main occupation of the people in the community, the child must learn new ideas about farming like the wise selection of seeds, the use of fertilizer and insecticides, and crop rotation.</li></ul>Guidance may be either group or individual. Any form will be used, depending upon the discretion of the teacher. In group guidance, learners with similar problems are grouped together and their problems are discussed in view of assisting them to find solutions to their problems and to make the necessary adjustments.<br />In individual guidance, the learner is interviewed in order to understand the problem and to find a solution to the problem so he may achieve his goals.<br />

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