A Content Access Code is packaged with some new Cengage textbooks, purchased at local bookstores, or purchased online. It lets you register your book and access the online materials. Your access code should be similar to PP8XLP3XD528HC
A course key is a 12 or 15-digit string of numbers and letters that identifies which course youre taking. Your instructor should provide this to you. Try locating your course key in your syllabus or on your instructors course web pages.
To register for CourseMate you must use the Access Code located on your Printed Access Card. Note that a CourseMate Course Key is registered directly from the CourseMate Home page, only after you have registered and launched your CourseMate product.
CourseMate Course Keys are not entered via CengageBrain. If your instructor provided a Course Key, open your CourseMate product. From the CourseMate Home page click the Enter Your Course Key button and enter your Course Key to enroll in your instructors course.Close
Thoughtful and comprehensive, DEVELOPMENTALLY APPROPRIATE PRACTICE: CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT IN EARLY EDUCATION, 4/E, is designed to meet the needs of new early childhood students as well as experienced teachers, professionals, and parents. It provides an overview of the concepts and theoretical foundations of developmental practices and discusses the practical implications for teachers and caregivers. This edition, thoroughly revised to reflect the new NAEYC position statement on Developmentally Appropriate Practice (third edition, 2009), also includes new content on aligning early childhood teaching practices with national education standards, in addition to many new student-oriented features and applications. Section I explores developmentally appropriate practice, including an in-depth section on the theory and research of play as well as discussion of early learning standards in curriculum development. Students also learn how well-known curriculum approaches fit into the principles of developmentally appropriate practice. Subsequent comprehensive sections, which discuss the physical, social/emotional, and cognitive/language domains, individually address appropriate practice for infants, toddlers, preschoolers, and primary-aged children. Section V, available on the text website, discusses how teachers can make changes that result in more developmentally appropriate practices and how to gain support for those changes with families and communities.