Playing Playground and Psycho-Physiological-Sociological Development Process
In schools, for children who are immobile during the lesson, playing in the playground during the break time means discharging excess energy. Children who are freeing their minds and getting rid of their negative energy can speed up their physiological development by playing with toys in the playground. For example, when riding the seesaw leg muscles work, arm muscles develop during swinging on a swing. While sliding on the slide, the spinal cord and whole body muscles work. In addition, while playing all these games, having communication with other friends and follow the rules reinforces socialization. The child realizes that he has to follow the rules to continue this activity he enjoys. In short, at the end of the lesson, the child who seems to only play in the playground, continues the psycho-physiological and sociological development process at that moment. The child, whose mind and distracted attention is cleared, will be able to use more reasoned reasoning and the learning capacity will increase after a while. So he is ready for the next lesson in every way.
Social Benefits of Play One reason that children look forward to playing is because they give them a chance to see and interact with their friends outside of organized activities like school. Play allows them to make new friends and even learn how to deal with stressful situations with your old friends. How to navigate a complex social network: When you look at a playground, you usually see a group of kids playing happily. But much more is happening than meets the eye. As children play with each other, they learn critical daily skills and lessons about engaging with others, social norms and even independence. How to listen: When children invent a game and rules about on how to play it, they should listen carefully to what other children are saying. They learn how to request clarification. Listening is one of the most valuable skills for any child and on the playground. How to play with others: Role-playing helps children understand real-life relationships. They develop and test relationships as well as every new trip to the playground. It’s where they take the first steps that prepare them for relationships with others throughout their life.