Use the “PCP Technique” to make your kids quick learners


Any child can learn quickly, right?

Yes, all typical kids can learn quickly and develop into brilliant people because they all have healthy brains.

If your child has developed the ability to walk, talk, and play, then they have a perfect brain. Only children with perfect brains can learn how to walk, talk, and play because these abilities are so complex. You are aware that children with abnormal brain development require specialized instruction to learn these skills.

The most important secret behind fast learning

Remember when your child first learned to play, talk, and walk.

His attempts to walk and talk were commended, cheered, kissed, stroked, and encouraged, and the child was shown clearly how to perform these actions in a better way. You didn’t criticize the child when they stumbled and fell or spoke incoherently. Instead, you laughed with your child and enjoyed their mistakes. Perhaps even you displayed childlike behavior!

Shortly put, you infused learning with a lot of love while making it playful!

This is the best-kept secret for helping your kids learn faster and develop into brilliant adults. Make them enjoy what they must learn by simply using your imagination.

Your child will learn to read and write more quickly and effectively if you foster a loving environment while they practice.

Except in a few instances, this does not occur. When kids make mistakes, both parents and teachers grow impatient, start criticizing them, and even start punishing them. Children become confused, afraid, hateful, and disinterested in learning as a result.

To bring out your child’s genius, use the PCP technique.

Trial-and-error is how kids learn everything. This involves making a lot of mistakes. By overlooking errors and praising positive behavior, learning can be accelerated.

However, there are some errors that require criticism and improvement. The PCP sandwich, which stands for praise-criticism-praise, can be used to accomplish this.

If criticism is applied after complimenting some positive traits, the results are better. This means that you need to see the positive side of every mistake. Let me use PCP as an illustration.

Your child misspelled the word “english” as “englesh.”

Now instead of yelling at your child you can say, “Having written six of the seven letters correctly, you have a score of 9 out of 10. (Praise.)

However, if you had written “I” instead of “E,” you would have received a perfect score of 10. You will be able to write this word correctly in the future if you practice writing the correct spelling four or five times.” (Criticism.)

Now praise your child once more when they correctly write the word four to five times. “You have mastered the proper spelling, which is excellent.”

What if your child were to later misspell the same word? Apply the same method.

Say, “The previous time, your writing was excellent.” (Praise.)

“But once more, you only received a 9!” (Criticism.) Next, gently instruct your child to write that word four or five more times. When your child is finished, remember to give them praise.

By giving them small rewards for every little improvement, you can also encourage your kids to perform better. Aiming for small improvements is much preferable to imposing large improvement goals on your kids, which could result in significant failure.

By employing similar techniques, you can resolve your child’s other issues.

Think about this wise saying…

“Education should start at least 100 years before a child is born.”

— Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr.

Parents must set a good example for their children by developing good habits first. Children follow their parents’ lead instead of listening to commands. Use the PCP technique to encourage kids to develop positive habits, practical skills, and improved grades.

If possible, ignore mistakes and give your child more praise for any small gains they make in each situation rather than giving them harsh criticism. You will quickly notice positive changes in your child’s development.

Additionally, you’ll have a loving relationship with your kids.

Leave a reply