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Industry vs. Inferiority.

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Presentation on theme: "Industry vs. Inferiority."— Presentation transcript:

1 Industry vs. Inferiority.
Children compete with peers in school and prepare to take on adult roles. Children need to cope with new social and academic demands. Success leads to a sense of competence, while failure results in feelings of inferiority. This learner understand what Erikson is saying, at the age of 10 ,the learner attending school with white students for the first time in the South. This was the first time the learner have to compete with other race and to prove that we are equal under GOD and we all were created by GOD. The learner learned that some white students were ok with going to school with the learner and this was the same time as the death of Civil Rights Leaders in The learner was taught about his history as a negro . This learner was not inferiority to any race.

2 The Conventional Level.
In this level, children value rules, which they follow in order to get approval from others. In the first level, children want the approval only of the people close to them. In the second level, children concerned with peers, rules, other communities and society. This learner learned about other communities through talking with other races and interacting and competing with other races. As, the learner was taught “To love one as I have love you, this my comment”( JESUS THE CHRIST, New Testament).

3 Identity vs. Role Confusion.Erikson’s theory :Stage 5
During adolescence, which is period between puberty and adulthood, children try to determine their identity and their direction in life. Depending on their success, they either acquire a sense of identity or remain uncertain about their roles in life. The learner was in the 9th grade when his parents got a divorce and the learner was confused and did not have a father around to guide him and to teach him how to be a man. But, this learner had his grandfather to teach him about being a godly man.

4 Intimacy vs. Isolation: Stage 6.
In this stage, young adulthood, people face challenge of developing intimate relationships with others. If they do not succeed, they may become isolated and lonely. This is typically a period of relative order and stability where we implement and live the choices made in the young adult transition. We settle down into deeper commitments involving work, family, church and our community. This learner got married at 38 years old( first for the learner) and adopted children at 41 years old (adoptive daughters are the only children ,the learner has). The learner focused on serving other and is try to do GOD’s WILL.

5 Generativity vs. Self- Absorption. Stage 7.
As people reach middle adulthood, they work to become productive members of the society, either through parenting or through their jobs. If they fail, they become overly self-absorbed This is stage of mid-life questioning that’s been discussed so much in the popular press. If we have achieved our dreams we look at what values. This learner had a dream to complete Law School online( confirmed on OCT.22,2001 JD from Kensington U.) but his family has not gone as he dream, the learner’s daughter has FAS/FAE and is now in a group home long term.

6 Integrity vs. Despair. Stage 8.
In old age, people examine their lives. They may either have a sense on contentment or disappointed about their lives and fear of the future. The period after completion of mid-life transition can be one of the most productive of all stages. This learner dreaming that ten years from now , he will completed Capella U. and the learner ‘s nonprofit company help other and communities. The learner prays that both daughters would have a good life and happier life. The learner pray that he will serve GOD better than he did in the past.

7 Reference: Kohlberg,Lawrence(1927-1987)
Erikson,Erik Homburger( ) Weiler,Nicholas W. in collaboration with Schoonover, Stephen C. MD(2001)

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