ACE in my hand boosts emotional and cognitive development in children: Report published

ACE in my hand program helps boost children's emotional and cognitive development, problem solving, self regulation and creative thinking, a study reaffirms.

The research reports, for the Ace in my hand, a multiple strategy intervention found improved children's physical and mental health, as well as their emotional well-being.

With supported intervention, young children can be stimulated to think about their emotions, how to handle them, how to communicate effectively and also to rationalise with the way they need to behave.

The report - the ACE in my hand - reviews a wide range of research into the importance of guided intervention in supporting children develop essential skills and knowledge as they grow up.

The multiple strategy intervention has shown positive impact on the cognitive

development of children in early childhood settings. Children were observed for their

cognitive function through varied activities like sorting, memory, communication, logical

thinking, situation role play and problem solving. Supporting nurturing home

Reports also found the efficacy of the holistic intervention strategy of thinking routines, mudras and behaviour management have significant positive impact on the emotional development of children.

From the perspective of academics and policy makers, the report highlights that investing in community based programs can and does lead to multiple benefits including improved educational attainment, a healthier society and increased levels of tolerance within and between communities.

Currently pilot has been executed with children and young people from England, online sessions for 15 minutes thrice a week with self practice. Report outcome is expected to be shared in the The 9th European Conference on Education (ECE2021), held in partnership with Birkbeck, University of London, the IAFOR Research Centre at the Osaka School of International Public Policy (OSIPP) at Osaka University, and in affiliation with the Institute of Education (IoE), University of London (UCL).

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