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Getting the discussion going Use three discussion levels: 1. What do you see on the card? 2. Do you know or recognise the situation? 3. Have you experienced anything similar? We're going to talk about the orange cards now. That's the story we discussed earlier, about AIDS in the family. What does it mean if you have it, for your everyday life and your future? We'd already seen that the little boy is the main figure in the story. What I would like to hear from you is, if you're in school... If you take card number 6... Discussion level 1: What do you see? What do you see on the card and why is that important, do you think? Ask as many open questions as possible Address the children personally Go ahead. -Perhaps, the boy doesn't feel well. The children in his class notice this and ask him how he's doing. What else? You want me to pass it on? Perhaps they know he's got AIDS. They ask him how he feels, if he's OK. You can see he puts his hand on his shoulder. So perhaps he asks him: Hey, is everything OK? It's not an easy subject I'd like to discuss with you today. A boy who is HIV-positive, what the consequences are for his life... at school... and that he goes to see a doctor, but wants to keep attending school. Discussion level 2: Do you know/recognize the situation? Suppose you know a classmate has AIDS. How would you deal with that? Ada, you want to say something about it? No? You have no idea how you would react? What would you do with that boy or child? The one with AIDS? No idea? Would you go and play with him? Perhaps? Stay close to the children's experiences and give examples. Would you go home with him, to play at his place? If you see that one of your classmates feels poorly. Apart from this boy, what would you do then? Would you go and help him? Wouldn't you go to him and ask him what's going on? You could offer him a glass of water. Suppose that child falls ill and he wants to talk about it. He feels unwell at school and says to you: I don't feel very well. Would you ask him: What's wrong? Are you sick? Do you have a headache? What would you do if you saw he's a bit under the weather? I think I would call his parents. Or I would first ask him if he's all right. Show interest or keep an eye on him, instead of thinking: I don't care. Wouldn't you? Suppose the boy would fall down in the schoolyard. What would you do? Would you go to him? You don't know? How about you? What would you do? No idea? And Ramon? Would you pretend you hadn't noticed? He's just fallen. Discussion level 3: What if it happened to you? If you had fallen, what would you want? That somebody would help me. Exactly, and wouldn't it be the same for that child? Yes, it's the same thing. I would go and help him. Suppose you're playing soccer and he'd hurt himself... and he would graze his knee. What would you do then? -I'd get help. I'd watch out. -I'd call his parents. It's blood, a transmitter, so you should wear gloves when helping him. Lean back to make room for the discussion. When the discussion gets going, let it go. I would call in help, people who have gloves. The school would be prepared for it, I guess... so I'd call in the teachers' help. Encourage them non-verbally, by making throat sounds... by nodding, making eye contact etc.

Video Details

Duration: 5 minutes and 37 seconds
Country: Netherlands
Language: English
License: All rights reserved
Views: 37
Posted by: webfoundation on Feb 20, 2012

embarrassed groups

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