Chapter 8 Project

Chapter 8 Project

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  • Infancy (Birth to 16 Months) - Early Childhood (2-3 Years Old) The point in time when the child first begins to trust the person caring for them. If the caregiver cannot provide the child with love and affection, then the child will not be able to trust and it will be difficult for them to learn. - A child begins to take over certain skills and become more independent/confident. When a child accomplishes a task they set out to do by themselves, they feel good and will continue to do this task. If they don't succeed, they will doubt themselves and be hesitant to try again.
  • Preschool (3-5 Years Old) - School Years (6-11 Years Old) A child starts to see that they can change things around them, explore different things, and realize the amount of power they really have. A child that exerts too much power, often feels guilty. - A child now faces a lot of social interaction. This is also the point where a child starts to become challenged academically. If they succeed, they feel rewarded. If they fail, they feel disappointed in themselves.
  • Adolescence (12-18 Years Old) This is the age where a child becomes a teenager. The teenage years are when a person really starts to find themselves and discover who they want to be. This is where a lot of social interaction takes place. If the teenager succeeds, they will be able to stay true to who they are and maintain their character. If they fail, they could lose themselves and have a very lax sense of who they are.
  • Young Adulthood (19-40 Years Old) This is the period when relationships begin to form. As a young adult, you should be looking for lasting relationships, dating, and trying to find love. Success in this leads to being able to maintain relationships; Not only intimate ones, but friendships as well. It makes them stronger. When a young adult isn't successful in this field, it can lead to loneliness and isolation.
  • Middle Adulthood (40-65 Years Old) Adulthood is the age of nurturing. This is when you have children of your own and take care of them. Adults also make good changes in order to help out others. If an adult can do this well, they feel accomplished and as if they're good for something. Not doing very well at this makes them feel like they don't matter and like they don't have a purpose.
  • Maturity (65 Years Old and Up) This is the last step in Erikson's theory of psychosocial development. This is the point in time where someone would look back on all of the things that happened in their lives to have a sense of completion and fulfillment. Failing in these years means that someone can become bitter, angry, and mad at the world. Success in this area can help in becoming more sensible and wise.
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