Question 1 (1 point) Content Video: Sensory activities should only be placed i

Question 1 (1 point)

Content Video: Sensory activities should only be placed i

Question 1 (1 point)

Content Video: Sensory activities should only be placed in your sensory area and do not cross over into any other learning centers.
Question 1 options:True
Question 2 (1 point)

Content Video: The best place to set up a sensory experience is…
Question 2 options:
in a bin outside.
on a tray.
inside of a sensory table.
there is no best place and many great options.
Question 3 (1 point)

Content Video: Sensory experiences and materials are easy to access and provide, making them a key part of equity in early childhood education.
Question 3 options:True
Question 4 (1 point)

Content Video: Out of these examples, which of the following sensory bin ideas was NOT shown in the video?
Question 4 options:
snow with water color paints
seeds, leaves & fall items
sticks, birds, pretend bird nests and feathers
colored pom pom balls with clear soda bottles & tongs
Question 5 (1 point)

Content Video: Which of these is a common developmentally appropriate limit that teachers guide children to learn related to sensory bins?
Question 5 options:
What is inside the sensory table/bin stays inside the sensory bin.
Don’t get anything soiled on your clothing.
Only use the tools to touch wet or sticky sensory items and not your hands.
All of these are developmentally appropriate expectations for toddlers and preschoolers.
Question 6 (5 points)

Match the sensory terms to their definitions.
Question 6 options:12345
The way the nervous system receives messages from the senses and turns them into appropriate motor and behavioral responses.
The body-brain connection builds the life-long knowledge it will need to form lasting reasoning, social, emotional, and endurance skills.
use the senses and offer opportunities for free exploration in a variety of curriculum areas.
The use of the senses.
Sensory signals don’t get organized into appropriate responses.
Sensory Integration
Sensory Experiences
Sensory Awareness
Sensory Processing
Sensory Processing Disorder
Question 7 (1 point)

Early Ed. Curriculum text: The text encourages play with real mud as a sensory activity.
Question 7 options:True
Question 8 (1 point)

Early Ed. Curriculum text: Providing different sized milk cartons for children to pour from one to another to discover how much they hold or don’t hold in volume is an example of what type of purpose/objective?
Question 8 options:
Inquiry-based Learning
Simple Experiments
Measure, Compare, & Problem-solve
Play Creatively
Question 9 (1 point)

Article: Research says that messy play helps children develop curiosity, initiative, focus, and persistence.
Question 9 options:True
Question 10 (1 point)

Article: If a child does not want to get their hands messy or wet, which of the following is the most appropriate teacher response to help the child?
Question 10 options:
Be next to the child and let them experience some discomfort to build tolerance.
Offer to help clean hands right away and offer sensory materials that are not wet/messy.
Never offer wet or messy sensory activities to the child again.
Make sure the child has at least one experience each day to practice having wet or messy hands.
Question 11 (1 point)

Article: Which is true of sensory play at the homes of your students?
Question 11 options:
Sensory play is too difficult for parents to do at home, and teachers do not need to encourage it.
There are many activities and simple parts of daily routines that can incorporate sensory play at home.

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