Presentation on theme: "Who Wants to be a Millionaire? Hosted by Alicia Kirk and Debra Westbrook."— Presentation transcript:
Who Wants to be a Millionaire? Hosted by Alicia Kirk and Debra Westbrook
Often gifted children cannot share similar play activities resulting in… A. aggression. B. underdeveloped imaginations. C. isolation. D. regression.
Research shows that gifted students should spend time with… A. their social peers. B. chronological peers. C. economic peers. D. intellectual peers.
Research of happy, successful, gifted children shows they… A. are “perfectly well-rounded.” B. tend to lack interest in any one particular area. C. spend a great deal of time in their passion areas. D. have no interests.
Depression among gifted children is a result of… A. the constant pressure to act their own age. B. feeling developmentally out of sync with peers. C. not having the “right style”. D. feeling smarter than their parents.
As a way to ease tension between being popular and achieving highly, parents and teachers can… A. provide a mentor for the child. B. ignore the issue because it will work itself out. C. provide a peer group of like-midned and similarly able age mates. D. Both A & C
Influenced by average learners, H.A.L. feel that they must to fit in socially… A. act their own age B. underperform C. act out D. Both A & C
Some social difficulties that may occur in the home are… A. tension between gifted and non gifted children B. not wanting to do chores. C. priority on advanced skills rather than individual’s needs. D. both A & C.
of Gifted children will be hindered by perfectionism at some point in their academic careers or later in life of Gifted children will be hindered by perfectionism at some point in their academic careers or later in life A. 5 -10% B. 45-50% C. 100% D. 15-20%
Keep in mind… The same developmental stages occur in H.A.L. as in other children, however they often occur at a younger age. ◦ This can cause frustration: disconnect between physical and mental abilities-uneven development Some needs and problems appear more often among H.A.L. children. ◦ H.A.L. may face the same potentially limiting problems, such as poverty, substance abuse, or alcoholism as others.
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