this is for my human and growth developement class can anyone help

Lifespan Visual Activity

This activity involves representing ideas with images. Students are to complete one page of images each week for 8 weeks to represent the 8 major periods of lifespan development: birth, toddler [1-2 years], early childhood [2-6 years], middle childhood [6-12 years], adolescence [12-18 years], early adulthood [18-40 years], middle adulthood [40-60 years] and late adulthood [60-grave].

The images can be personal or taken from the Internet. The image page AND a 1-2 paragraph summary of how the image(s) represent the developmental milestones of that particular period of human development is due on Saturday by 11:59pm, with the first activity due on 3/2/2013.

Submission Dates:

3/2/13 – Module 3 Activity: Birth, Toddler, & Early Childhood

3/9/13 – Module 4 Activity: Middle Adulthood

3/30/13 – Module 5 Activity: Adolescence

4/13/13 – Module 6 Activity: Early Adulthood

4/20/13 – Module 7 Activity: Middle Adulthood /Late Adulthood

Modules 3 images and paragraphs may be in one document or PowerPoint, BUT must be separated or on different slides.

******Please click the link below for correct formatting of this assignment. If using PowerPoint, formatting should remain the same.******

Lifespan VISUAL Example

Each of these pictures demonstrates developmental changes in infants and toddlers. Pictures 1-6 shows a child from 0-3 months motor development skills as he/she raises his head and chest while lying on his stomach; supports his/her upper body with his/her arms when lying on stomach; and reaches and grasps for things with both hands. However, a child between 8-12 months shows motor skill development when they take their first steps, assisted; pull themselves up to stand; walk two or three steps without support; and finger-feeds him/herself.

Alternately, pictures 6 shows that a toddler- aged child will be observing how people react to other people, including how the grown-ups around him respond to his needs. He/she will mimic behaviors. He/she will also recognize how similar shaped objects react in similar ways. He/she will also form attachments to caregivers that may result in crying and separation anxiety.

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