Absolutely, here is how the 13

Absolutely, here is how the 13 frameworks can be reimagined from a developmental phenomenological perspective, through the child’s own voice:

1. **Self-Health (Health)**: “I feel strong when I eat my vegetables and run around in the sun. When I’m sad or scared, I talk to my parents, and I feel better.”

2. **Self-Thinking (Thinking)**: “I like puzzles. I like trying to figure things out. Sometimes, I sit and think about things, like why the sky is blue.”

3. **Self-Play (Play)**: “I love playing with my friends. We pretend we are pirates searching for treasure. When I’m playing, I can be anything I want.”

4. **Self-Learner (Learner)**: “At school, I learn new things. Reading is hard, but when I learn a new word, I feel proud. I like asking questions.”

5. **Self-Nature (Nature)**: “I love being outside. I like the smell of the grass and the sound of the birds. I like watching the ants as they carry food.”

6. **Self-Friends (Friends)**: “I like to play with my friends. Sometimes we argue, but then we say sorry. My friends make me laugh.”

7. **Self-Creation (Creation)**: “I like drawing and making up stories. When I paint, I feel like I can make anything.”

8. **Self-Artist (Artist)**: “When I dance or sing, I feel happy. I like to show my paintings to others. Their smiles make me proud.”

9. **Self-Inventor (Inventor)**: “I like to create things from my old toys. Once I made a robot from blocks. It was fun!”

10. **Self-Magic (Magic)**: “Computers and phones are like magic. I can talk to grandma even when she is far away. I like playing games on the tablet too.”

11. **Self-Earth-Friend (Earth-Friend)**: “I like to take care of plants in our garden. Daddy says it’s good for the earth. I want to keep the earth happy.”

12. **Self-Space (Space)**: “At night, I look at the stars and wonder if someone is looking back at me. I like imagining about aliens and space travel.”

13. **Self-Soul (Soul)**: “Mommy says, being kind and loving is important. I try to share my toys and help my friends when they are sad. It makes me feel good.”

These descriptions can be adjusted based on the child’s developmental stage, becoming more complex as the child matures. The key is to retain the first-person perspective to keep the phenomenological focus.

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

− 2 = seven

Leave a Reply