How can movies make children's character

Has your child ever abused the chipmunks movies like Alvin? Or a mean girl like her friend doll doll? Please do not mind. Children pick up all kinds of things from movies. But they can only absorb positive messages easily. The trick is finding movies that teach your children the necessary ingredients to learn. And, if you know a little bit about how children learn from movies, then you can make sure they get the right lessons.

Fortunately, you do not need to look far away for character-producing films. In many popular pics, his story lines have lessons like inherent gratitude, humility and integrity. And if you are worried that the lack of self-absorption, immediate satisfaction, and sympathy are the prevailing characteristics of today's digital children, then these films are the right solution. (Learn more about using media to promote social-emotional learning.)

It is important to choose films that provide lessons designed for your child's age and stage of development. You can reinforce the ideas of films by talking about them, by asking questions and by sharing their values. These tips can help you to show movies that help children absorb the characteristic message:

Small children (age 2-7)

    Pick up simple story lines. Little children learn the best from the movies with a main idea, which is in the center of the plot and supported by action.
    Explain. If it was in print, the text was in bold, capitol and underline three times. Young children need that they stay happy.
    Look for human characters. Although animated films rule on the box office, little children really learn best when the human character displays a lesson. Think of the 1960s Disney movie, Polina, whose main character was so proprietary that her name was "the best for everyone".
    Try: Dear Dumb Diary, The Indian In the Cupboard, Vegetatales: Madame Blueberry

Big Kids (ages 8-9)

    keep it simple. To learn lessons from movies, the children of the primary school age group still need to see the root cause and effect of how a character's motives are linked to tasks and results.
    Find funny Children learn to laugh. This challenge is getting the films you want to learn them. Some character traits, such as curiosity, can be dealt with in humorously, as in curious George series.
    Forget the fables. While an inherent (not explicitly stated) ethical films seem obvious to parents, they are lost on children (up to the age of 9).
    Emphasize positive. See mostly positive examples of text instead of negative examples. If you want children to learn courage, for example, they need to see courage and courageous acts repeatedly and get rewarded in the entire movie.
    Tri: The Tale of the Princess Caguas, The Never Ending Story, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005)

Twins & Teenagers (age 10 years and above)

    See for relevant characters. Tweens and teens are more engaged when they can reflect themselves on the screen. For example, Clueless's main character, Cher, is perfect, this is the reason why older children when they finally learn humility, then they may be related to him.
    Look for complexity. Understand tweens and teen plots and subplots. As the children grow up, they enjoy learning through complex ideas that what a movie is actually saying.

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