Peterson the Baby Sea Turtle Part II


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  • Stage 5 example- It's okay for Peterson's dad to swim over the speed limit to get his pregnant wife to the fish hospital
  • Stage 1 example- When Peterson steals, it's wrong
  • Stage 3 example- Peterson steals for his sister because he is a good brother
  • Stage 4 example- Peterson steals food and the Turtle Police catch him, his peers don't approve because he broke the law
  • Stage 6 example- Peterson had a moral right to steal food to feed his little sister
  • Stage 2 example- Peterson steals food to feed his little sister
  • Another way to to look at things is how Erik Erickson did: a person (or turtle) will develop socially through eight stages. 
  • Stage One is known as Trust vs. Mistrust where infants learn who and what to trust in their environments. Stage Two is known as Autonomy vs. Shame and Doubt where a child has a desire to make choices. Stage Three is known as Initiative vs. Guilt where a child will add planning to choice making. Stage Four is known as Industry vs. Inferiority where a child becomes eagerly absorbed in skills and how to learn them. Stage Five is known as Identity vs. Identity Diffusion where a child connects social skills to figure out who he or she is. Stage Six is known as Intimacy vs. Isolation where a person figures out how involved with someone else to get. Stage Seven is known as Generativity vs. Stagnation where a person figures how to contribute to younger generations. Stage Eight is the final stage and is known as Integrity vs. Despair where a person evaluates his or her life.
  • In Stage Six (young adult), Peterson will hang out with many of hos other turtle friends. 
  • In Stage Three (ages 4-5), Peterson will make choices to help him and his sea turtle group survive.
  • In stage one (ages 0-1), Peterson will understand to trust his mother and to avoid the cattails in the water.
  • In Stage Two (ages 2-3), Peterson will make want to make the choice of swimming or to sit out on the rocks. 
  • In Stage Four (ages 6+), Peterson will always want to help with skills.
  • In Stage Seven (adult), Peterson will teach a turtle family of his own.
  • In Stage Five (adolescence), Peterson will decide how he likes his lake habitat to be.
  • Finally, Peterson will see that he and his lake environment turned out to be great. 
  • Although Piaget, Kohlberg, and Erikson all had different methods to classify the development of someone, each concludes that certain events on someone's life mark that he or she are progressing.
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