From 1830 to 1850 both Great Britain and the United States, by joint convention, kept on the coast of Africa at least eighty guns afloat for the suppression of the slave trade. Most of the vessels so employed were small corvettes, brigs, ... Read more of THE CAPTURE OF A SLAVER at Martin Luther King.caInformational Site Network Informational
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Keeping The Child Encouraged








Nothing contributes more to a satisfactory _rapport_ than praise of the child's
efforts. Under no circumstances should the examiner permit himself to show displeasure
at a response, however absurd it may be. In general, the poorer the response, the
better satisfied one should appear to be with it. An error is always to
be passed by without comment, unless it is painfully evident to the
child himself, in which case the examiner will do well to make some
excuse for it; e.g., "You are not quite old enough to answer questions
like that one; but, never mind, you are doing beautifully," etc.
Exclamations like "fine!" "splendid!" etc., should be used lavishly.
Almost any innocent deception is permissible which keeps the child
interested, confident, and at his best level of effort. The examination
should begin with tests that are fairly easy, in order to give the child
a little experience with success before the more difficult tests are
reached.





Next: The Importance Of Tact

Previous: Getting Into Rapport



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