Temperament Resources for Lesson

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					                      Temperament Resources
               for Lesson 2: Ask “I Wonder” Questions

Blackwell, P. L. (2004). The idea of temperament: Does it help parents understand their
      babies? Zero to Three. 24 (4).

California Department of Education. (1990). P.L. Mangione, J.R. Lally, & S. Signer
       (Eds.). Flexible, fearful, or feisty: The different temperaments of infants and
       toddlers [Video magazine]. Sacramento, CA: CDE Press.

Carey, W.B., & McDevitt, S.C. (1995). Coping with children’s temperament: A guide for
      professionals. New York: BasicBooks.

Carlson, V.J., Feng, X., & Harwood, R.L. (2004). The “ideal baby”: A look at the
      intersection of temperament and culture. Zero to Three, 24(4), 22-28.

Chess, S., & Thomas, A. (1987). Know your child: An authoritative guide for today’s
      parents. New York: BasicBooks.

Fenichel, E. (Ed.). (2004). Temperament in early development. Zero to Three, 24 (4).

Family & Community Services. (November 2004). Strategies with kids |Information for
      parents: Temperament. Ministry of Social Development. Retrieved March 22,
      2007, from

Kerr, M. (2001). Culture as a context for temperament: Suggestions from the life
       courses of shy Swedes and Americans. In T.D. Wachs & G.A. Kohnstamm
       (Eds.), Temperament in context. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Program for Infant Toddler Caregivers. Online:

Oliver, K. (2002). Understanding your child’s temperament. Family Life Month Packet
       2002. Retrieved March 22, 2007 from

Thomas, A. & Chess, S. (1977). Temperament and development. New York:


Self Awareness:
Heffron, M.C. (1999). Balance in jeopardy: Reflexive reactions vs. reflective responses
      in infant/family practice. Zero to Three, 20 (1): 15-17.

Hole, S., & McEntree, G.H. (1999). Reflection is at the heart of practice. Educational
       Leadership, 56(8), 34-37.

Norman-Murch, T., & Ward, G. (1999). First steps in establishing reflective practice and
     supervision: Organizational issues and strategies. Zero to Three, 20 (1): 10- 14.

Parlakian, R. (2001). Look, listen, and learn: Reflective supervision and relationship-
       based work. Washington, DC: ZERO TO THREE.

Parlakian, R. (2001). The power of questions: Building quality relationships with
       families. Washington, DC: ZERO TO THREE.

Pawl, J., & St. John, M. (1998). How you are is as important as what you do.
       Washington, DC: ZERO TO THREE/National Center for Infants, Toddlers, and

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