Assessment Report

Emma

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D.O.B. 14 Nov 2016

Assessment Date : 18 Aug 2021

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Overall Findings

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At the age of 4, the child is developing according to the milestones. No unusual attributes were displayed. OR Below average development for xx (area) If further assistance is needed, please consult Toyeight WhatsApp.

Additional comments from specialist :

Gross Motor

Fine Motor

Speech & Language

Cognitive Development

Personal Social

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Detailed Analysis

Scoring Guide

N/A — Non applicable

B — Beginning (Child is beginning to demonstrate skill)

D — Developing (Child demonstrates skill occasionally)

C — Confident (Child consistently demonstrates skill)

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Gross Motor

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The gross motor domain assesses non-locomotor and locomotor movement involving large muscles of a child such as sitting, running, balancing, etc. which contributes to building strong core muscles for school readiness skills like sitting posture, attention span, navigating through the environment, etc.

Questionnaire

1. Kick a ball (10-12 inch in size) forcibly

N/A

B

D

C

2. Push and pull object.
3. Run easily without falling.
4. Stand on 1 foot for at least 1 second.
5. Walk upstairs independently, one foot on each step. May use the wall or rail for support but not hold on to a person.

6. Walk downstairs independently, one foot on each step. May use the wall or rail for support but not hold on to a person.

7. Pedal a tricycle.

8. Walk on tip toe 2 or 3 steps.

9. Throw a ball (10-12 inch in size) underhand and overhand.

10. Walk in a straight-line using arms to balance with at least 6-7 steps.

Fine Motor

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The fine motor domain assesses small muscle movement involving the child’s hand, fingers, and wrist to manipulate objects such as stacking blocks, writing and stringing beads. Well-developed fine motor skills will build the foundation for writing & daily independence skills.

Activities

1. Stack 9 blocks.

N/A

B

D

C

2. Draw a vertical line.
3. Draw a horizontal line.
4. Draw a circle.

Questionnaire

1. Insert string into the beads hole.

N/A

B

D

C

2. Cut with scissors at least 1-2inch/cm long.
3. Put coins in a box.
4. Unscrew, screw toys such as nuts and bolt.
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Speech & Language

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The speech & language domain assesses the ability of both the receptive (child's understanding of words and concepts) and expressive language (how much a child is able to say using words and sentences) to communicate effectively with others with less frustration.

Activities

1. Identify 6 object pictures

N/A

B

D

C

2. Understand 4 action words
3. Understand 3 prepositions (in, on, under)
4. Understand 4 objects function
5. Answer general questions
6. Name 5 colours

Questionnaire

1. Speak in 2 to 4 word sentences.

N/A

B

D

C

2. Frequently ask questions such as what, who and where questions.
3. Use one or more personal pronouns (I, me, you) correctly.
4. Say his/her name.
5. Say his/her gender.
6. Say numbers up to 10.

7. Follow 3-step instructions.

8. Pronounces words clearly.

9. Speak fluently (does not stutter).

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Cognitive Development

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Cognitive development refers to the ability to learn, remember and use the information to solve problems while integrating mental processes such as memory, perception, etc. The skills in this domain along with language skills are associated with readiness for more important academic activities/ academic skills like counting, identifying letters, etc.

Activities

1. Match Shapes

N/A

B

D

C

2.Match Size & Colour
3. Memory - find 1 picture
4. Memory - find 3 objects

Questionnaire

1. Sort objects by shapes.

N/A

B

D

C

2. Match basic shapes.
3. Relate stories to himself, familiar people or events.
4. Count in sequence up to 10.
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Personal Social

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The personal social domain assesses three subareas: Self-care skills, social skills and personal responsibility. These skills are essential to develop so that children know how to care for themselves, interact with others, manage emotions and participate in the community.

Questionnaire

1. Sit and watch others play.

N/A

B

D

C

2. Sit and listen to stories up to 10 minutes at a time.
3. Help in tidying up his/her toys/things when asked.
4. Has begun to mix with other people.
5. Is capable of going to the bathroom.

6. Use spoon to feed him/herself with little spilling.

7. Put on or remove his/her clothing with minimal assistance.

8. Use a friend’s name when referring or speaking to a friend.

9. Seem to understand taking turns, but is not always willing to do so.