Social skills activities preschoolers

13 Social Skills Activities for Preschoolers + Milestones

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The foundation for a person’s social behaviour is laid during the early years, which makes preschool a crucial time to ensure your children are learning social skills.

In this article I’ll explain briefly:

  • why social skills are important
  • examples of social skills for preschoolers
  • the stages of social development
  • social milestones by age
  • 13 social skills activities for kids

Developing social skills in preschoolers is vital in order for them to be able to interact with others successfully and form healthy relationships throughout life.

As children grow, they learn about social roles, values and behaviours from the world around them.

Parents, siblings, extended family, peers and teachers all have a role to play in moulding children’s social skills.

Healthy socializing involves three general things – generosity, helpfulness and taking turns.


Generosity is about sharing with family as well as friends. Children must also learn to respect others’ rights and possessions.


Learning to be friendly, considerate and helpful must be balanced with not being overly submissive and stifling the development of their own personalities.

Taking Turns

This is one of the most important skills to learn. It is the basis of courtesy and thoughtfulness and is relevant at almost every level of life.

Children must allow others to have their turn but also have the self-confidence to insist on getting their own turn, without trying to dominate activities and conversations. The example parents set is important.

The social and emotional development of a child is an important aspect of their growth, just as much as intellectual or physical development, which we tend to pay more attention to.

Children need to build a set of prosocial skills in order to navigate communicating with others and building relationships.

Here are some examples of social skills, as shared by Marike de Witt in her book “The Young Child in Context: A psycho-social perspective“.

These social skills, as well as the

  • Cooperating
  • Being helpful
  • Compromising
  • Giving
  • Sharing
  • Taking turns
  • Negotiating
  • Showing sympathy
  • Having empathy
  • Imitating
  • Protecting
  • Assuming responsibility
  • Respecting others’ views
  • Showing attachment

Antisocial behaviours prevent children from communicating effectively. These are a few examples:

  • Selfishness
  • Telling lies
  • Aggression
  • Egocentrism
  • Taking others’ possessions
  • Bossiness
  • Destructiveness
  • Prejudice

In order to help children build social skills, it is necessary to first understand the social stages and milestones they will progress through so you can support them at their stage of maturity.

For example, there is no need to worry that your 2-year-old won’t share his toys as this is normal at his age. He is not yet mature enough to understand the concept of sharing.

De Witt divides social development into three main stages: the Infancy, Childhood and Youthful periods.

Infancy Period

This stage begins at birth and ends at the first signs of speech. During this stage, infants learn to tell the difference between their own bodies and the environment around them.

Social development is strongly influenced by the mother-child relationship because the way a mother cares for her child will either convey tenderness or anxiety.

Childhood Period

The childhood period begins when a child uses clear speech and lasts up until the need for playmates of the same age emerges.

By following the example set by the parents, a child begins to classify his own behaviour as good or bad. He also realizes the difference between enemies and friends.

During this stage, children acquire language as well as cultural customs, such as hygiene, toilet or eating practices.

Youthful Period

This period begins when children prefer to play with others of the same age. More complex skills of interpersonal behaviour are learnt, such as cooperation, competition and compromise.

Here is a table of common milestones that occur at various ages as a child matures. It is a summary of the milestones in the book “The Young Child in Context: A psycho-social perspective“.

12 Months

  • Shows affection for people she knows
  • Likes to be around loved ones – to always hear or see them
  • Passes an object or toy to an adult when asked, and sometimes even spontaneously
  • Waves goodbye
  • Begins to play games such as hide-and-seek

18 Months

  • Plays alone happily but likes to be near a familiar adult or older sibling
  • Likes other children but does not play with them
  • Shows affection for family members, pets and dolls
  • Begins to imitate people
  • Repeats actions and expressions that receive a positive reaction

2 Years

  • Likes people but is still egocentric
  • Follows caregivers around the house and demands constant attention
  • Imitates domestic activities
  • May take turns but has difficulty sharing toys or adult attention
  • Throws tantrums in order to be understood
  • Happily plays near other children, but not yet with them (parallel play)
  • Sometimes hits or bites children to get a reaction
  • Can role play e. g. put a doll to sleep or wash the dishes

3 Years

  • Begins to behave unselfishly
  • Shows affection for younger siblings
  • Likes helping with domestic activities such as shopping or cleaning
  • Begins to share with others
  • Enjoys playing alone and with other children
  • Begins to show a preference for certain friends
  • Begins to show sympathy when someone is upset
  • Engages in make-believe play with dolls and toys and enjoys pretending to be someone else
  • Still sees most things from their own perspective
  • Talks about self, family and possessions
  • Shows empathy with characters in stories
  • Can wait for you to finish before talking
  • Sometimes has an imaginary friend

4 Years

  • Really enjoys the company of friends and can play in a group
  • Often has a best friend
  • Is strong willed
  • Begins to form a sense of humour
  • Understands taking turns and sharing
  • Shows concern and sympathy towards younger siblings and friends
  • Engages in dramatic make-believe play
  • Becomes competitive
  • Social skills develop such as – saying please and thank you (if taught), greeting people, talking to them, and showing respect towards others in the home

5 Years

  • Behaves in a more controlled and sensible way
  • Cooperates with companions and understands the need for rules and fair play
  • Has a definite sense of humour
  • Shows tenderness towards and is protective of younger children and pets
  • Enjoys competitive games
  • Enjoys fantasy games
  • Chooses own friends (usually of the same sex)
  • Begins to learn the value of compromise and negotiation

As you can see, sharing is a struggle for very young children. The advice is usually to divert and redirect attention when dealing with toddlers [source].

The most important activity your children can engage in, in order to develop their social skills, is play.

When preschool children play together they learn together.

Here are some reasons play is important for your child’s social development.

  1. It teaches cooperation and how to take turns
  2. Children are able to try different roles and personalities
  3. Play teaches children to verbalize their needs
  4. Kids learn to lead and follow
  5. It provides a broad base for the use of social language skills
  6. Children learn to respect others’ rights and possessions
  7. They develop an awareness of themselves as a member of a group
  8. Through play, they understand their own culture and values
  9. They gain knowledge about society’s rules and about group responsibility
  10. Play develops a positive self-image and self-concept
  11. It teaches how to participate in a group
  12. It promotes gender-role identification
  13. Children develop common goals and interests as they play together
  14. They learn to see others’ perspectives
  15. Children experience delight when playing

If you are wondering what activities would be most effective to help a child develop positive social skills, the answer is that you don’t really need a list of specific activities to “teach” them about socializing.

Rather, it is about giving them enough opportunities to play and interact and encouraging certain types of games and activities that involve interaction and cooperation.

You can discuss or play social skills games around topics like feelings and how to cope with conflict, but it will only be through experiencing these feelings and conflicts that your children will really learn these lessons and understand these concepts in a meaningful way.

Here are some simple social development activities for 3-5-year-olds.



Invite friends over for a playdate and take your children to play with friends as often as you can. Playing with siblings is also good interaction.

The more opportunities your child has to mix with others, the more they will practise socializing.

Don’t leave your young child alone with a friend if he is not yet comfortable. Give him time to build trust.


Group Games

Play group games that involve taking turns and following rules.

Children will learn with time that social interaction is fun and that in order for the game to work, they need to consider each other and all be active participants.

Also, encourage musical games such as musical chairs where there are rules to follow and children have to compete while still considering each other and being comfortable with losing sometimes (e.g. if your friend gets to a chair before you).

This takes maturity to understand.


Board Games

Board games are an excellent activity for older preschool children. These should have multiple players (even if you start with 2), rules and an objective (e.g. in Snakes and Ladders the objective is to reach the end first).

It can be a complex task for a child to learn to follow rules and keep the game positive while competing with friends or family members.

Younger children can start with simple card games or very basic board games.


Fantasy Play

Fantasy, or dress-up play, is an important part of learning to socialize. During this kind of play, children make sense of their world and the people around them by role-playing.

This is how they “practise” being an adult, behaving and interacting as an adult would. They also act out their own social customs and norms.

Fantasy play is a great social learning activity for children playing with one or more friends, as well as for smaller children playing alone.

Even though the child is alone, the activity revolves around pretending to interact with others, which is a great way to safely act out an interaction.

Provide opportunities at home by having a dress-up section in your child’s room. Provide different themed clothes and props and change them frequently to encourage new ideas.



When children play with blocks together, they initially play alongside each other, building their own structures.

With time and maturity, they begin to share blocks, take an interest in each other’s structures and finally end up building something together.

This is one of those activities where you will see this progression clearly.

By the time children are building together, they are learning to share, listen to each other’s ideas, problem-solve, organize, share opinions, negotiate, compromise and work towards a common goal.


Sensory Play

Sensory play is a fun activity that children love to do together. Whether they are playing with water, mud or sand, there is much sharing, negotiating and cooperation. It also often leads to fantasy play.


Creative Play

When children are involved in creative activities such as drawing, painting, cutting, pasting or moulding playdough, they are often deep in conversation at the same time.

These activities usually happen around a table where the children are sitting calmly and are fully engaged with their playmates.

Some of the most intriguing and complex socializing I have witnessed has been around an art table.



Reading to a child is my absolute favourite activity and one with so many benefits. Stories are all about people and animals and their relationships and interactions.

Read to your child daily and she will constantly be listening to how characters socialize, deal with problems, show emotions and generally interact.

You may find it hard to explain to a young child what empathy is, for example, but you can certainly teach the message with a story and let your child experience this trait on her own through listening.



Along with reading, discussions are another way to teach your children social skills.

Use every opportunity possible to discuss how your children feel, to talk about their friendships and even discuss the characters in the stories and how they handled certain situations.

When your children experience conflict with a friend, discussing possible solutions or how they can handle it is a far more educational experience than immediately intervening.

10. Manners

In my experience teaching in the classroom, the children who had lovely manners were taught at home as toddlers. Those who hadn’t been taught seldom spontaneously said please or thank you without being constantly prompted and reminded.

It is too late to teach a 3 or 4-year-old manners and courtesy. Start as early as possible.


Free Play

The best socializing and learning occurs naturally – when children are playing freely with each other.

You may choose to present and encourage certain activities, such as an art project, but know that any time spent playing with others is time they are learning valuable social skills.

Try not to let screen time or too many planned activities get in the way of real play and socializing.

…and don’t forget these two important points:


Build a Healthy Relationship With Your Child

A child’s primary relationship – with his parents – is the basis for all future socializing.

The relationship should be warm and close. Your child should feel love, security, acceptance, trust and self-esteem.


Model Positive Behaviour

Children learn about socially acceptable behaviour by watching their parents. They learn more from watching you than from listening to you. 

I hope you enjoyed these ideas and activities for developing social skills in preschoolers.

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100+ Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers

Inside: 100 + social skills activities for preschoolers that teach them about manners, making and keeping friends, understanding their emotions, and more!

Social skills activities for preschoolers helps teach young children valuable social skills. There are many benefits to children developing pro-social skills. For instance, research indicates that academic success in the first few years of school is significantly based on the development of children’s social and emotional skills. When kids lack crucial social skills, it makes it difficult for them to learn.  For example, if a child struggles with listening and controlling their negative behaviors, focusing during class and retaining the information they are taught can be challenging.

Essential Social Skills For Preschoolers

Many kindergarten teachers report that in order for preschoolers to make a smooth transition to school, they need to have certain social and emotional skills. They need to be able to:

  • have positive relationships with peers
  • listen and follow directions
  • solve social problems
  • effectively communicate emotions
  • work well with others
  • use good manners

I’ve compiled a list of social skills activities for preschoolers to help teach young children how to get along with others, how to make and keep friends, and how to effectively communicate their emotions.  I hope you find this list of activities useful!

Feelings and Emotions Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers

  1. Feelings Identification Activities by Kiddie Matters
  2. Activities To Teach Kids About Feelings by Gift of Curiosity
  3. Emoji Feeling Faces: Feelings Recognition
  4. Identifying Feelings With Self Portraits by Still Playing School
  5. Free Printable Inside Out Bingo Game by Carrie Elle
  6. Lego Emotion Themed ‘I-Spy’ Game w/Free Printable by And Next Comes L
  7. 5 Circle Time Lessons About Emotions by No Time For Flash Cards
  8. Feelings Activities & Fun Ideas For Kids by Childfun
  9. Playful Activities to Help Kids Learn About Feelings by Play Dr.Mom
  10. Books About Emotions For Preschool by Pre-K Pages
  11. Tools For Teaching Emotions In Kids by Laughing Kids Learn
  12. Musical Feelings Games by Fumbling Through Parenthood
  13. Inside Out Feelings Tic Tac Toe by The Creative Social Worker
  14. Best Empathy Games, Apps, and Websites For Kids by Common Sense Media
  15. Printable Emotion Cards for Preschoolers by From ABCs To ACTs
  16. Paper Plate Emotion Masks by No Time For Flash Cards
  17. Preschool Feelings Theme by Lanie’s Little Learners
  18. Teaching Emotions With Songs, Activities, and Games by Testy Yet Trying
  19. Happy Sad Sorting by The Princess And The Tot
  20. Emotion Story Stones For Kids by Where Imagination Grows
  21. Helping Kids Identify Mood by Kori At Home
  22. Emotion Matching Game by B-Inspired Mama
  23. Free Printable Emotions Board Game by Life Over C’s
  24. Color My Feelings by Teach Beside Me
  25. Discussing Emotions With Pasta Faces by Having Fun At Chelle’s House

Related Article: The Ultimate Guide To Social Skills Activities For Kids

Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers To Build Listening Skills

  1. Free Conversation Game by Speech Paths
  2. Listening Activities w/ Blocks by Hands On As We Grow
  3. Make Popsicle Puppets and Practice Communication by Education. com
  4. Play Musical Statues by
  5. Ways To Support Children’s Listening Skills by Sing Dance Play Learn
  6. Do Three Things Listening Game-by Exploration Laboratories
  7. Following Directions And Listening Game: Teacher Says! by Coffee Cups and Crayons
  8. 20 Listening Games And Activities For Preschoolers by Virtual Speech Center
  9. Back To Back; Ear To Ear: A Language and Listening Game by Mosswood Connections
  10. Do As I Say, Not As I Do by Mosswood Connections
  11. Teach Kids To Follow Directions With Relay Races by Coffee Cups and Crayons
  12. Following Directions Grid Game by Kids Activities Blog
  13. Five Playful Ways To Work On Listening Skills by Playing With Words 365
  14. Following Directions Lessons by Elementary School Counseling
  15. Can You Draw Something You Can’t See by Nurture Store
  16. Following Directions Game by One Stop Counseling Shop
  17. Free Following Directions Activities by Learning Specialist Materials
  18. Put On Your Listening Ears by Stories by Storie
  19. Free Printable Simon Says Game by 730 Sage Street
  20. Listening And Learning Activities With Pete The Cat by Kathy Griffin’s Teaching Strategies

Friendship Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers

  1. How To Be A Friend by Gifts of Curiosity
  2. How To Play With Friends w/free printable by Powerful Mothering
  3. Leonardo The Terrible Monster (How To Be a Good Friend Activity and Game by The OT Toolbox
  4. Friendship Crafts, Activities, and Printables by Kids Soup
  5. Pass The Ice Cream: Sharing Activity for Preschoolers by Sunny Day Family
  6. Friendship Art by Munchkins And Mom
  7. Kindness Postcards by Growing Book By Book
  8. Friendship: Exploring Being A Friend by The Kinder Corner
  9. 10 Books About Making Friends by Growing Book by Book
  10. The Rainbow Fish Book: Activities, Staff, and Snacks by Mom On Time Out
  11. Free Taking Turns And Sharing Songs And Rhymes by Bits of Positivity
  12. Good Behavior Games For Preschool by Parents. com
  13. Pony Bead Friendship Reminder Bracelet Craft by The PreSchool Toolbox
  14. Our Friendship Flower by Dream A World
  15. Hands Are Not For Hitting by Rhinestones & Pinecones
  16. Free Friendship Resources by Whimsy Workshop Teaching
  17. Teaching Kids The Keys To Friendship by Simple At Home
  18. Friendship Tree by Primary Displays
  19. Teaching Social Emotional Skills With A Solutions Chart by Littlest Scholars
  20. Free Social Story: Being A Good Friend by Miss Allison’s Class
  21. Games For Teaching Boundaries by eHow
  22. Kindness Scavenger Hunt by Kiddie Matters

Teamwork/Cooperation Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers

  1. Five Activities That Promote Teamwork  by Teach Preschool
  2. Group Art Activity: Tennis Ball Painting by Anna Reyner
  3. Roll The Ball by PreK and K Sharing
  4. Team Puzzle Play by Simple Home Blessing
  5. The Peanut Game by Education. com
  6. Team Building Activities For Kids by Kid’s Activities Blog
  7. Bean Sort Easy Activity by Busy Toddler
  8. Matching Paths by Busy Toddler
  9. 9 Cooperative Games For Preschoolers 
  10. Best Cooperative Games For Noncompetitive Kids by My Little Poppies
  11. Social Time by Mrs. Winter’s Bliss
  12. Preschool Engineering by Handmade Kid’s Art
  13. Team Building Games by Tickled Pink In Primary
  14. Parachute Play In Preschool by Teach Preschool
  15. Race To Fill The Cup by Frugal Fun For Boys And Girls

Good Manners Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers

  1. Manners Matter Freebie by The Helpful Counselor
  2. Minding Our Manners by Sherbees
  3. Fun Activities That Teach Manners by How Does She
  4. Free Manners Printable Pack by Kori At Home
  5. Good Manners Themes and Activities by Child Care Lounge
  6. The Manners Song by DLTK Growing Together
  7. Teaching Kids Manners by The Relaxed Homeschool
  8. Little Mandy Manners (video) by Tiny Grads
  9. Free Manners matching Cards by Deb@Living Montessori Now
  10. Let’s Learn Manners Printable Pack by To The Moon And back Blog
  11. Monster Manners Game by File Folder Fun
  12. Manners Social Stories And Activities by Special Needs For Special Kids
  13. Games That Teach Kids Good Manners by How To Adult
  14. Can You Teach My Alligator Manners (Online Game) by Disney Junior
  15. Free Behavior Sort Cards by Mrs. Ricca’s Kindergarten

Decision Making Social Skills Activities For Preschoolers

  1. Tattling Vs. Reporting File Folder Sorting Game by Kiddie Matters
  2. I Am A Bucket Filler by Kiddie Matters
  3. Making Good Choices by Pocket Of Preschool
  4. Making Good Choices At School by Peace, Love, and Learning
  5. Life’s Good Choices And Bad Sorting Activity by Miss Pentagirl Kinderpuzzle
  6. Teaching Kids About Respect by Kiddie Matters
  7. Choosing Good Friends by Your Life Uncommon
  8. Lego People Challenge by You Clever Monkey
  9. What Pet Should I Get Decision Making and Graphing Preschool Activity  by Playground Parkbench
  10. Should I Share My Ice Cream by Views From A Step Stool


Social skills of preschoolers - the development of social skills in children

The development of social skills is a necessary point of education. A child with a high degree of socialization will quickly get used to kindergarten, school, any new team; in the future will easily find a job. Social skills have a positive effect on interpersonal relationships - friendship, the ability to cooperate.

Let's figure out what social skills are.

What are social skills and why develop them?

Social skills - a group of skills, abilities that are formed during the interaction of a person with society and affect the quality of communication with people.

Man is a social being: all our talents and aspirations are realized thanks to other members of the group. Others evaluate our actions, approve or condemn our behavior. It is difficult to reach the pinnacle of self-actualization alone.

That is why social skills are important. They should be developed from early childhood and honed throughout life.

Social skills are a reflection of the child's emotional intelligence, to which educators and teachers assign an important role in the process of personality development. Without this group of skills, a smart child will not be able to apply the acquired knowledge in practice: it is not enough to create something outstanding, you need to be able to correctly convey thoughts to the public.

Sometimes people mistakenly believe that social skills relate exclusively to the topic of communication, communication. In fact, skills include many multidirectional aspects: an adequate perception of one's own individuality, the ability to empathize, work in a team, etc.

Why do we need social skills?

  1. Regulate the area of ​​interpersonal relationships: the child easily makes new friends, finds like-minded people.
  2. Minimize psychological stress: children with developed social skills quickly adapt, do not feel sad due to changes in external circumstances.
  3. They form an adequate self-esteem from childhood, which positively affects life achievements and development in adulthood.
  4. Social skills cannot be separated from building a successful career: the best specialists must not only understand the profession, but also have high emotional intelligence.

Development of social skills in a child

Social skills need to be developed from preschool age, but older children and even teenagers may well learn to interact with the world.

It is recommended to pay attention to areas of life that bring discomfort to the child, significantly complicate everyday life.

  1. Friends, interesting interlocutors: the kid does not know how to join the team, he prefers to sit in the corner while the others play.
  2. Verbal difficulties. The child does not understand the rules of conversation, is poorly versed in the formulas of etiquette (when you need to say hello, say goodbye, offer help).
  3. Problems with the non-verbal side of communication. Such a baby does not recognize the shades of emotions, it is difficult to understand how others relate to him. Cannot "read" faces and gestures.
  4. Does not know the measure in expressing a point of view: too passive or, conversely, aggressive.
  5. The child bullies classmates (participates in bullying) or is a victim.

In case of severe moral trauma, one should consult a psychologist: for example, school bullying is a complex problem that children are not able to cope with on their own. The involvement of parents and teachers is required.

In other cases, family members may well be able to help the child develop social skills.

What are the general recommendations?

1. Be patient

Don't push your child to get the job done. Let them take the initiative: for example, do not rush to help during school gatherings, let the baby work on the problem on his own. The same goes for lessons and other activities.

2. Support undertakings

Children's dreams seem trifling to adults, but the initiative turns into a habit over the years and helps to discover new projects, meet people, and experiment.

3. Criticize the right way

When making negative comments, remember the golden rule of criticism: analyze the work, highlighting both positive and negative sides in a polite way. Commenting on the specific actions of the child, and not his personality or appearance - this will lead to problems with self-esteem.

4. The right to choose

It is important for children to feel that their voice is taken into account and influences the course of events. Invite your child to personally choose clothes, books, cartoons. Ask about ideas, plans: “We are going to have a rest together at the weekend. What are your suggestions?

5. Personal space

Make sure that the baby has a place where he can be alone and take a break from talking. Personal things should not be touched: rearrange without prior discussion, read correspondence with friends, check pockets, etc.

Children, noticing the respectful attitude of adults, quickly begin to pay in the same coin; the atmosphere in the family becomes warm and trusting.

What social skills should be developed in a child?

Let's dwell on the main qualities and skills, the development of which is worth paying attention to.

1. The ability to ask, accept and provide help

Without the ability to ask for help, the child will deprive himself of valuable advice; the lack of the ability to accept help will lead to losses, and the inability to provide help will make the baby self-centered.

  • Let the child help those in need: for example, a lagging classmate.
  • Explain to your child that getting help from friends and teachers is not a shame.
  • Show by personal example that mutual help enriches experience: tell how you exchange advice with colleagues, friends.

2. The ability to conduct a conversation and get the right information

Being a good conversationalist is difficult, but the skill is honed over time and brings a lot of benefits.

  • Prompt your child for dialogue development options: for example, you can start a conversation with a relevant question, a request for help.
  • Do not leave the child in the role of a silent listener: when discussing pressing issues at home, ask the opinion of the baby.
  • Support children's public speaking: presentations at school, performances, funny stories surrounded by loved ones will add confidence.

3. Empathy

Empathy is the ability to recognize the emotions of others, put yourself in the place of another person, empathize.

This ability will make the child humane, prudent. How can it be developed?

  • Start by recognizing the child's feelings - it is useless to listen to people if the person does not feel personal experiences. Ask your baby: “How do you feel after a quarrel with friends?”, “Do you want to relax today?”
  • After conflicts with classmates, ask your child how the children with whom the quarrel may feel now.
  • While watching cartoons, reading books, pay your child's attention to the emotional state of the characters.

4. Ability to work in a team

Many children can easily cope with tasks alone, but this is not a reason to refuse to work in a team. It gives the opportunity to exchange ideas and experience, delegate tasks, achieve goals faster and more efficiently.

  • If the child does not communicate with members of the team, try to introduce him to another social group: for example, the lack of communication with classmates can be compensated by a circle of interests, where the child will feel calmer.
  • Make the family a friendly team in which the child has his own "duties": for example, do housework, remind parents of upcoming events. Any activity related to the well-being of other family members will do.

5. Respect for personal boundaries

The absence of an obsessive desire to interfere in other people's lives is a valuable skill that helps to win people's sympathy.

  • Respect the child's personal boundaries: do not enter the nursery unannounced, do not rummage through personal belongings and correspondence, if the matter does not concern the life and safety of the baby.
  • If the child violates other people's boundaries (takes toys without permission, asks uncomfortable questions), talk about it in private.

6. Ability to overcome conflict situations

It is difficult to imagine our life without conflicts. The task of the child is to learn how to culturally enter into a discussion, defend his point of view, and not be led by the provocations of his interlocutors.

  • Discuss problems that arise calmly, without raising your voice. Do not put pressure on the child with parental authority unnecessarily: the child is a separate person who has the right to an opinion.
  • Do not judge people for views that differ from those of your family but do not affect your well-being. Show your child that the world is very different.
  • You can demonstrate to children the basics of a civilized dispute, explain what arguments are, etc. It is advisable to teach this child in kindergarten.

7. Self-confidence

Stable and adequate self-esteem is a quality that not all adults possess.

It is formed under the influence of many factors: relationships between parents, the role of the child in the family circle, the characteristics of the environment that surrounded the child in early childhood.

It is important that the child does not grow up to be either a narcissistic narcissist with fragile self-esteem, or an overly shy person. How can you help your child find balance?

  • Praise your child for personal progress: to receive a compliment from parents, it is not necessary to win prizes in school competitions. The zeal of the baby, the interest shown and the stamina also deserve praise.
  • Explain, remind the children that initially they are worthy of respect and love, like all people around.

Social skills will help in many areas of life: in studies, hobbies, friendships, building a reputation in a team. The main thing is to encourage and support children at all stages.

Emotional intelligence for children

We introduce children to the types of emotions, how to manage them and how to show themselves in teamwork, through situational games

learn more

Psychological and pedagogical conditions for the formation of social skills in young children

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  • Psychological and pedagogical conditions for the formation of social skills in young children
  • Galina L. A.1.52017-11-29T12:33:49+05:002017-11-29T12:33:49+05:00 endstream endobj 6 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] /XObject> >> /MediaBox[0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents[133 0 R 134 0 R 135 0 R] /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 0 /Annots [136 0R] >> endobj 70 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /Annots [138 0 R 139 0 R 140 0 R 141 0 R 142 0 R 143 0 R 144 0 R 145 0 R 146 0 R 147 0 R 148 0 R 149 0 R 150 0 R 151 0 R 152 0 R 153 0 R 154 0 R 155 0 R] /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 156 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 1 >> endobj 80 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 157 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 20 >> endobj 9 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 159 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 21 >> endobj 10 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 160 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 22 >> endobj 11 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 161 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 23 >> endobj 12 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 162 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 24 >> endobj 13 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 163 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 25 >> endobj 14 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 164 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 26 >> endobj 15 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 165 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 27 >> endobj 16 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 166 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 28 >> endobj 17 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 167 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 29 >> endobj 18 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 168 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 30 >> endobj 19 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 169 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 31 >> endobj 20 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 171 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 32 >> endobj 21 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 172 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 33 >> endobj 22 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 173 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 34 >> endobj 23 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 174 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 35 >> endobj 24 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 175 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 36 >> endobj 25 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 176 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 37 >> endobj 26 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 177 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 38 >> endobj 27 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 178 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 39 >> endobj 28 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 179 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 40 >> endobj 29 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 180 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 41 >> endobj 30 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 181 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 42 >> endobj 31 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 182 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 43 >> endobj 32 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 183 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 44 >> endobj 33 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 184 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 45 >> endobj 34 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 185 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 46 >> endobj 35 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 186 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 47 >> endobj 36 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 187 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 48 >> endobj 37 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 188 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 49 >> endobj 38 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 189 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 50 >> endobj 39 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 190 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 51 >> endobj 40 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 191 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 52 >> endobj 41 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 192 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 53 >> endobj 42 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 194 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 54 >> endobj 43 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 195 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 55 >> endobj 44 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 197 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 56 >> endobj 45 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 198 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 57 >> endobj 46 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 199 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 58 >> endobj 47 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 200 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 59 >> endobj 48 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 202 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 60 >> endobj 49 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 203 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 61 >> endobj 50 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 204 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 62 >> endobj 51 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 205 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 63 >> endobj 52 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 206 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 64 >> endobj 53 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 207 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 65 >> endobj 54 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 208 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 66 >> endobj 55 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 209 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 67 >> endobj 56 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 211 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 68 >> endobj 57 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 213 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 69 >> endobj 58 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 215 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 70 >> endobj 59 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 216 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 71 >> endobj 60 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 217 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 72 >> endobj 61 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 218 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 73 >> endobj 62 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 219 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 74 >> endobj 63 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 220 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 75 >> endobj 64 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 222 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 76 >> endobj 65 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 223 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 77 >> endobj 66 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 224 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 78 >> endobj 67 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 225 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 79 >> endobj 68 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 226 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 80 >> endobj 69 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 227 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 81 >> endobj 70 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 228 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 82 >> endobj 71 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 229 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 83 >> endobj 72 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 230 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 84 >> endobj 73 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 231 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 85 >> endobj 74 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 232 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 86 >> endobj 75 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 233 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 87 >> endobj 76 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 234 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 88 >> endobj 77 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 235 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 89 >> endobj 78 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 236 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 90 >> endobj 79 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 237 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 91 >> endobj 80 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 238 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 92 >> endobj 81 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 241 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 93 >> endobj 82 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 245 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 94 >> endobj 83 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 248 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 95 >> endobj 84 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 252 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 96 >> endobj 85 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 253 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 97 >> endobj 86 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 254 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 98 >> endobj 87 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 255 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 99 >> endobj 88 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 256 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 100 >> endobj 89 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841. 92 595.32] /Contents 257 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 101 >> endobj 90 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 258 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 102 >> endobj 91 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 259 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 103 >> endobj 92 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 260 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 104 >> endobj 93 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 261 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 105 >> endobj 94 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 262 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 106 >> endobj 95 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 263 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 107 >> endobj 96 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841. 92 595.32] /Contents 264 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 108 >> endobj 97 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 265 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 109 >> endobj 98 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 266 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 110 >> endobj 99 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 267 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 111 >> endobj 100 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 268 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 112 >> endobj 101 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 269 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 113 >> endobj 102 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 270 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 114 >> endobj 103 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 271 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 115 >> endobj 104 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 272 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 116 >> endobj 105 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 273 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 117 >> endobj 106 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 276 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 118 >> endobj 107 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 277 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 119 >> endobj 108 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 278 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 120 >> endobj 109 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 280 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 121 >> endobj 110 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595. 32 841.92] /Contents 281 0R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 122 >> endobj 111 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 282 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 123 >> endobj 112 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 283 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 124 >> endobj 113 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 284 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 125 >> endobj 114 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 285 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 126 >> endobj 115 0 obj > /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 841.92 595.32] /Contents 286 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 127 >> endobj 116 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox[0 0 595.32 841.92] /Contents 289 0 R /group> /Tabs /S /StructParents 128 >> endobj 117 0 obj > /XObject> /ProcSet [/PDF /Text /ImageB /ImageC /ImageI] >> /MediaBox [0 0 595.

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