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Kỷ niệm 2010

7988765 Tập huấn Công nghệ thông tin Phòng GD-ĐT Lục Nam - Bắc Giang Ngày 11 - 12 / 9 / 2010 thầy - quản trị thầy Thầy Lương Hùng giới thiệu trang web: 2 ngày tập huấn tại Lục Nam, Bắc Giang để lại cho chúng tôi rất nhiều kỷ niệm đáng nhớ! Dù thời tiết...
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Puppet Therapy

(Tài liệu chưa được thẩm định)
Nguồn: Đỗ Mạnh Hà
Người gửi: Đỗ Mạnh Hà (trang riêng)
Ngày gửi: 10h:50' 27-11-2009
Dung lượng: 4.3 MB
Số lượt tải: 47
Mô tả:

Puppet Therapy

Voice 1
Hello. I'm Marina Santee.
Voice 2
And I'm Elizabeth Lickiss. Welcome to Spotlight. This programme uses a special English method of broadcasting. It is easier for people to understand, no matter where in the world they live
Voice 1
Eight-year-old Anasorn was missing from the family home. His friends said that he had become frightened. They said that Anasorn believed he was in danger from the sea. So he had run away into the surrounding hills. It took his family many hours to find him.
Voice 2
Anasorn's mind is filled with memories. He remembers the huge tsunami - the wave that killed many of his friends. In today's Spotlight programme we look at ways to help children suffering after tragic events.
Voice 1
The 26th of December 2004 is a day that many people across the world will remember. It is the day an earthquake happened under the Indian Ocean. The earthquake produced a huge wave of water, a tsunami. The tsunami killed more than two hundred thousand [200,000] people living around this ocean.
Voice 2
Anasorn and his family live in the village of Baan Nam Khem in Thailand. Thavich Jitprasarn is a teacher at the local school. In his school every child knows someone who has died in the tsunami. Seven children in the school are now orphans - their parents are both dead. Mr Jitprasarn says,
Voice 3
'The older children find it really difficult. Many of them still do not want to talk about what happened'.
Voice 1
Anasorn survived the wave by holding onto a piece of wood. But he saw many of his friends die. He finds it difficult to talk about his experiences. He is now frightened of the sea. He often remembers the tsunami. He only feels safe high up in the hills.
Voice 2
Doctors believe that children like Anasorn need to talk about their experiences. Talking helps them to deal with their bad memories. Talking helps them to express their feelings of anger, sadness and fear. But talking is the last thing that these children want to do. It is too painful, too difficult to even try.
Voice 1
But some doctors are trying unusual methods to help the children. In a hospital in Indonesia Doctor Lynne Jones is holding a brightly coloured puppet. The cloth puppet looks like a bird. It is a child's plaything. But this plaything has a serious purpose. Dr. Lynne Jones works with the International Medical Corps. This group provides mental health care for people affected by terrible events - such as war and earthquakes. The group has helped many people across the world deal with their difficult memories.
Voice 2
Dr. Lynne Jones is trying to help six-year-old Rosie. Rescue workers found Rosie holding onto a palm tree. Her mother had died in the tsunami wave. Lynne puts a puppet onto her hand. Lynne can make the puppet look alive by moving her fingers inside the puppet. Rosie looks at the bird very carefully. She starts to laugh. This is the first sound that Rosie has made since she was rescued. Over the next few days Lynne continues to use the puppets to help Rosie. She explains,
Voice 4
'Although the puppets are shaped like animals, the children can identify with them. They find it easier to talk about people and terrible situations using puppets'.
Voice 1
Rosie liked the little bird puppet. So Lynne invented a story using the little bird. Lynne told Rosie about a little bird who held onto a tree during a big storm. The little bird was with her mother - big bird. But suddenly the storm took little bird's mother away.
Voice 2
At this point Lynne picked up the big bird puppet and threw it away. She explained that little bird could not save her mother. The storm was too fierce.
Voice 1
Some people say that throwing the puppet is too shocking for children like Rosie. But Lynne explains that these children do not find it shocking. The children are living with bad memories all the time. The puppet story helps them to understand what happened to them. Lynne finishes her story by telling Rosie that little bird's life has changed. Little bird sometimes feels angry and sad. The little bird will always miss her mother. But, after a very long time, the little bird finds that she starts to feel better. The little bird can even sing again.
Voice 2
During the story Rosie listened carefully. She asked Lynne if she could take the little bird puppet home. This was the beginning of Rosie's recovery. Since that first story time Rosie has started to talk more. She is also beginning to form new loving relationships. She is learning to trust and love the people who now care for her. Rosie has even brought a young family friend to Lynne. This child also wanted a story. Both of her parents are dead.
Voice 1
The puppets have helped Rosie. But Lynne knows that this is the beginning of a long process. The bright coloured puppets have helped Lynne to break through the barrier of silence. It is now up to her community to continue the healing process.
Voice 2
But how do communities and individuals help children suffering with severe emotional problems? Most people in the world will not have to deal with the effects of tsunamis. But they may well have to deal with other tragic events that affect their children deeply. This could include deaths in the family, divorce, natural disasters or conflicts. All these situations can create severe emotional pain.
Voice 1
The National Association of School Psychologists, or NASP, works to help children in America. They have provided some advice for parents with children suffering from severe emotional pain. Here is some of their advice.
Voice 4
Establish a sense of safety and security. Your child needs love, care and physical closeness.
Voice 3
Listen carefully to your child. Help him to express his emotions. Give him the chance to paint or write about the tragic event.
Voice 4
Make sure your child knows that you accept all of her feelings - sadness, anger, pain and fear. Tell your child that these feelings are normal.
Voice 3
Your child may want to sleep in your bed, or with the lights on. This behaviour is usually temporary. Do not make him feel bad about this.
Voice 4
Educate yourself about trauma and crisis. Knowledge is power.
Voice 3
Organise support for yourself and for your family too. It may help you to talk to friends, a doctor or a priest.
Voice 4
Take time to make things feel normal. If possible, do fun things with your child.
Voice 3
It can be difficult to know what to say. Sometimes you just need to say, 'this is hard for us.'
Voice 4
Respect your child's fears. Do not try and persuade her that her fears are not real.
Voice 2
Lastly, the NASP says to take one day at a time. Remember that messages you give your child have huge power. Always keep a good image of your children - as healers and survivors - and this is what they will be.
Voice 1
The writers of today's programme were Elizabeth Lickiss and Marina Santee. The voices you heard were from the United States and the United Kingdom. Computer users can hear our programmes on our website at www.radio.english.net. This programme is called 'Puppet Therapy'.
Số lượt thích: 0 người
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Hà Minh Khương chúc thầy Hà và gia đình có một buổi tối Giáng sinh vui vẻ và hạnh phúc!
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Thành viên mới xin chào thầy. Trang web của thầy rất phong phú, mong nhận được sự giúp đỡ của thầy. Nô-en nên tuyết rơi nhiều thầy nhỉ

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Thành viên mới xin chào thầy! Lâu nay vẫn thăm quan trang Web của thầy, nay mới dám gõ cửa. Chúc thầy luôn tươi trẻ và vui vẻ...

 

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Chúc thầy 1 buổi tối vui vẻ và hạnh phúc
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Thành viên mới xin chào thầy. Trông thầy thật giống...1 doanh nhân hay giám đốc. Hihi. Thầy đừng giận nhé!
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MỜI THẦY, CÔ KNICK VÀO HÌNH SAU ĐỂ DỰ MỘT SINH NHẬT

Xây dựng trường học thân thiện
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Cười Chúc mừng trang web của thầy Mười tròn 1 tuổi!
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