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Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALLittle LambInstructor ManualVENTURERADCLUBLittle Lamb Instructor Manual PageAustralian Union Conference of the Seventh-day Adventist Church1

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALAdapted, with permission, from the General Conference Instructor Manual by theAustralian Union Conference.Australian contact: by:General Conference Youth Ministries Department12501 Old Columbia PikeSilver Spring, MD 20904Departmental Director: Gary BlanchardAssociate Youth Director: Pako MokgwaneAssociate Youth Director: Andrés J. PeraltaEditor-in-Chief: Andrés J. PeraltaDepartmental Advisor: Abner De Los SantosSenior Editorial Assistant: Kenia Reyes-de LeónProject Manager: Mark O’FfillContent Contributors: Mark O’FfillTed & Betsy BurgdorffCopy Editor: Mark O’FfillCover & Interior Designer:Jonatan TejelIsaac ChiaAdrian Gutierrez PerezWilbert Hilario (ClicArt)Had Graphic Inc.hadgraphic@gmail.comPhotos by: ShutterstockDivision Correspondents:Al Powell (IAD)Alastair Agbaje (TED)Armando Miranda (NAD)Benoy Tirkey (SUD)Busi Khumalo (SID)Carlos Campitelli (SAD)Gennady Kasap (ESD)Ron Genebago (SSD)Jonatan Tejel (EUD)Magulilo Mwakalonge (ECD)Nak Hyung Kim (NSD)Nick Kross (SPD)Peter Bo Bohsen (TED)Tihomir Lazic (TED)Tracy Wood (NAD)Udolcy Zukowski (SAD)Ugochukwu Elems (WAD)Vandeon Griffin (NAD)Zlatko Musija (TED)Resources:Gomez, Ada. “Adventist Adventurer Awards.” Adventist AdventurerAwards - North American Division Club Ministries,2014. Web. 26 July 2017.Gooch, Jennifer A. Eager Beaver Leader’s Guide with 23 ThemedMeeting Plans. 3rd ed. Lincoln, Neb.: AdventSource, 2007, 2015.Print.For informationWebsite: youth.adventist.orgMailing Address:Adventist Youth MinistriesGeneral Conference of Seventh-day Adventist12501 Old Columbia Pike,Silver Spring, MD 20904-6600, USALittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page2

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALWelcome 4Adventurer Club History 6Introduction to Little Lamb 8Little Lamb Checklist 9Section 1 - Little Lamb Level10Adventurer LogoAdventurer Pledge / LawAdventurer SongLittle Lamb GoalsLittle Lamb CurriculumAdventurer AwardsSection 2 - Characteristics of the Little Lamb15What you need to knowDevelopmental CharacteristicsLarge Motor SkillsFine Motor SkillsSpeech DevelopmentSocial SkillsSpiritual CharacteristicsDo’s and Don’ts of DisciplinesSection 3 - Little Lamb and Disabilities22Including Little Lambs with Special NeedsPlanning Inclusive ActivitiesSection 4 - Little Lamb Learning and Playing25MeetingsActivity TipsLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page3

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALWelcomeThank you for being a part of our newly released Adventurer Curriculum. Wehave remastered, re-engineered, and at times started over to make sure thatthis new curriculum is fun, uplifting, appropriate for each age level, and mostimportantly, Jesus-centred. We wanted to build a curriculum that can be donewith a small group, large group, family and children, Children’s ministry group,even Bible School group!We have used several criteria in building this curricula. We worked with Adventisteducators and youth leaders to make sure we had the best resources availablefor our Adventurers. First, we have used Bloom’s taxonomy, a broad rangingmethodology especially appropriate for 7 year olds and up, that help us ask thechildren to do things that they are truly developmentally capable of doing. Forexample, we ask Little Lambs to listen to a story, while we ask 8 and 9 year olds toread age-appropriate stories.In addition, we have used a multi-modal learning philosophy, meaning that werealise that Adventurers learn in different ways. Thus, we have requirements thatappeal to children who learn best through listening, playing, drawing, singing,organising, moving, and so-on. We also filtered our requirements throughdevelopmental filters. Spiritual stages of development (originally developed byDr. James W. Fowler), have been well explained and demonstrated in YouthMinistry by Adventist Youth Innovator Steve Case of Involve Youth.AdventurersEach lesson is meant to be mostly hands-on. That means most of the time youwill be actively doing something to learn about the topic. Sometimes, you willhave to take notes, or tick a box (to remember what you did), but most of thetime you will be jumping, running, crafting, drawing, exercising, singing, praying, orreading something!In many cases, your adult caregivers, whether they be parents, grandparents,guardians, or favourite neighbour, can help you accomplish the “jobs”. Help themfeel involved and be sure to always say thank you!ParentsWe value the time you have invested in Adventurers. Many of you are doublingas leaders for Adventurers. We thank you. We have created a curricula that issafe yet adventurous, varied, but specific in its Christ-centred goal. We hope thechildren will bring home new found truths they can put into action about “My Self,My God, My Family, and My World”.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page4

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALPlease have your Adventurer share their experiences with you by showing you thepages they worked through (and the games/stories they learned along the way).Know that a lot of it is experiential so they won’t write a lot. They will insteadexperience a great deal.LeadersIn this Instructor Manual you will find a variety of ‘big picture’ helps to guide youas you create a safe environment for your group of Adventurers. Developmentalstages, working with special needs children in your unit, and much more isincluded here. We have tried to think of things that can be done with fewresources, limited spaces, and limited budget. However, your club is differentfrom any other, so please feel free to adapt the ideas to meet the needs of yourgroup.There are a total of six years worth of curriculum, each one age appropriate.The first, Little Lamb is for 4 year olds, the second, Early Bird, for 5 year olds,Busy Bee, for 6 year olds, Sunbeam, for 7 year olds, Builder, for 8 year olds, andHelping Hands, for 9 year olds. Many kids will turn from one age to the next whileworking on the curriculum, but should work to complete it before starting thenext class. Patches (called Awards) and pins are available for order through theAdventist Book Centre (ABC) BeeEarlyBird4YeBuilderSunbeam86Years OldYe5Years Oldars OldHelpingHandsYe7ars Oldars Old9Years OldThanks for joining us in the journey!Andrés J. PeraltaAssociate Youth DirectorLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page5

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALAdventurer Club HistoryThe history of Adventurers started back in 1917 when the Primary ReadingCourse was introduced. This certificate eventually became part of the classrequirements. In 1924 the Sunbeam class was taught in a second-gradeclassroom and a pin was awarded for completing the requirements. The awardingof the Busy Bee pin first appeared in 1928 as part of the commencementexercises at school, and by 1929 the term “Investiture Service” was used todescribe the event where they awarded certificates and pins. The Busy BeePledge and Law also first appeared in 1929.The names used for this age group have varied over time and location andincluded Preparatory classes, Pre-Juniors, Pre-Friends, Pre-JMV, Pre-AJY, PrePathfinders, Achievement classes, and Adventurers.By 1933, this group was known as “Preparatory Members”. The two predominantclasses taught on the West Coast of the United States were Busy Bee and HelpingHands, while to the East they were known as Sunbeam and Builder. All of theseclasses used the same Pledge and Law, with only slight differences in the otherrequirements.By 1938 the term “Progressive Class Work” was used when referring to all theclasses from Busy Bee up to Master Comrade.In 1940 the General Conference outlined two Missionary Volunteer ProgressiveClasses that were below the Friend class. They were Sunbeam and Builder. Theyhad simple celluloid pins, and where neckerchiefs were desired, tan was used forthe Sunbeams and jade green for the Builders.Because of so many other names being used for these classes, both in the U.S.and overseas, such as “Upstreamer,” “Junior Light Bearers,” “Sunshine Club,” and“Golden Rule,” the MV committee voted on June 10, 1946 that the Pre-Juniorclasses be named Busy Bee, Sunbeam, Builder and Helping Hands.In 1953 there was first seen a pre-Pathfinder Adventurers group, and by 1954Adventurer camps started up in different conferences for boys and girls age 9and later on for both 8 and 9-year-olds.The name Adventurers was used again in 1963 for a pre-Pathfinder group, thistime at the Pioneer Memorial Church at Andrews University.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page6

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALIn 1974 in the Washington Conference, for the previous 5 years a group calledBeavers for the 6 to 9-year-old kids was going on. They had their own uniforms,consisting of yellow shirts or blouses and brown trousers or skirts.By 1976 the Youth Leaders’ Handbook mentioned the newly revised pre-JMVClasses, and by 1979 in the NAD, “pupils in grades one to four are designated asAdventurers”.The General Conference Committee minutes of 1985 mentions the AdventurerClass Requirements. The SDA Church Manual of 1986 again says, “Pupils in gradesone to four are designated as Adventurers” and by 1989 the General ConferenceCommittee voted to approve organising the Adventurer Club as part of thePathfinder program and voted in the official Adventurer Emblem.In 1990 several Conferences tried out a pilot program of the new Adventurer Clubmaterials from the GC which included their own navy blue and white uniforms,their own award patches (triangle in shape) and their own club structure. Thefollowing year Norman Middag introduced the new Adventurer Club program tothose who attended the Children’s Ministries Convention held at Cohutta Springs,GA.In 1999 the GC Annual Council recommended that a new section, AdventurerClub, be added to the Church Manual.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page7

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALIntroduction to Little Lambs“If a man owns a hundred sheep, and one of themwanders away, will he not leave the ninety-nine onthe hills and go to look for the one that wandered off?And if he finds it, truly I tell you, he is happier aboutthat one sheep than about the ninety-nine that did notwander off. In the same way your Father in heaven isnot willing that any of these little ones should perish.”Matthew 18:12-14 (NIV)What an enormous responsibility! But, also, what an exciting opportunity! LittleLamb Meetings are an opportunity to shepherd the four year olds of your church,community, or family into Jesus’ fold, an opportunity to teach them of Jesus’ love,and an opportunity to show them Jesus’ world.This guide is designed to assist parents who want their children to be part of alarger family as they develop physically and spiritually. The Little Lamb programcan be used as part of the Adventurer Club in your church or by a group ofparents who want to use a curriculum to help them teach their children skills andvalues.Little Lamb activities should be fun and kid-centred. Remember that childrenof this age look to adults to set the pace of the meetings and model how theyshould respond to situations. So.take a deep breath, say a prayer, and keep yoursense of humour. Your adventures with Little Lambs are about to begin!Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page8

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALChecklistTo be invested, Little Lambs must complete the Basic Requirementsand a minimum of ONE requirement from each of the 4 other sections.Basic Requirements1. Recite the Adventurer Pledge2. Complete the Story Listening I Award3. Complete the Wooly Lamb AwardMy God (Choose at least one)1. God’s Plan to Save Mea.Colour a story chart or lap-book about the days of Creationb.Tell an adult one of the stories of Creation: Creating animals, creating peopleand creating the Sabbath2. God’s Message to Mea.Complete the My Friend Jesus Award ORb.Complete the Little Boy Jesus Award3. God’s Power in My Lifea.Have a regular family worship time in your home. Keep a recordb.Ask a parent or guardian what their favourite day of creation isc.Complete the Bible Friends I AwardMy Self (Choose at least one)1. I am Speciala.Complete the Finger Play Award2. I can Make Wise Choicesa.Complete the Sharing Award3. I can Care for My Bodya.Complete the Healthy Foods AwardMy Family (Choose at least one)1. I have a Familya.Complete the My Family Award2. Families Care for Each Othera.Complete the Special Helper Award3. My Family Helps Me Care for Myselfa.Complete the Healthy Me AwardMy World (Choose at least one)1. The World of Friendsa.Complete the Creation Award2. The World of Other Peoplea.Complete the Community Helpers Award3. The World of Naturea.Complete at least two of the following Little Lamb Level Awards:Bodies of Water, Insects, Stars, Weather or Zoo AnimalsLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page9

Little Lamb1SECTIONINSTRUCTOR MANUALLittle Lamb LevelThis section contains an overview of the LittleLamb level. You’ll get an idea of where LittleLambs fit into Adventurer Club Ministries and thegoals and requirements of the Little Lamb Level.Adventurer LogoAdventurer Pledge/LawAdventurer SongLittle Lamb GoalsLittle Lamb CurriculumAdventurer AwardsLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page10

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 1Adventurer nistryFamilyFocusedMinistryCLUBAdventurer Pledge and LawAdventurer PledgeBecause Jesus loves me,I can always do my best.Adventurer LawJesus can help me to: Be obedient Be pure Be true Be kind Be respectful Be attentive Be helpful Be cheerful Be thoughtful Be reverentLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page11

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 1Adventurer SongAdventurer SongWe are AdventurersAt home, at school, at playWe are AdventurersWe’re learning every dayTo be honest, kind and trueTo be like Jesus through and throughWe are Adventurers!Little Lamb Goals01Demonstrate God’s love for children.02Promote the values expressed in the AdventurerPledge and Law.03Create an environment where all childrencan contribute.04Encourage children to have fun.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page12

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 1Little Lamb CurriculumOne of your responsibilities as leader is to encourage the physical, mental, and spiritualdevelopment of each child. The Little Lamb level requirements were created to assist you withthis responsibility. The requirements are organised into five areas:1Little Lamb Program Basic Requirements2My God3My Self4My Family5My WorldEach child will complete most of the program requirements as part of the Little Lamb meetings.At the end of the Little Lamb year, each child completing the necessary requirements willreceive the Little Lamb pin.It is very important for you to remember that not all children in Little Lambs will be at the samedevelopmental level or have the same physical abilities, so you’ll need to be flexible in how thechildren complete these requirements. It is up to you to interpret how the children fulfil theserequirements. For example, some children will not be able to remember all of the words to theAdventurer Pledge, but they can learn to stand with their right hand raised while it’s recited.Flexibility and creativity are the keys to ensuring the success of each Little Lamb. As always, theseactivities should be fun for you and the children.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page13

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 1Adventurer AwardsLittle Lamb patches are called Awards. There are lots of Awards and each one is designed toencourage your Little Lambs to explore, learn and play. Once a Little Lamb has completed allthe required activities for an individual Award he or she can receive that patch.Many Awards are completed as part of the Little Lamb curriculum but your club will probablyset aside time just for awards. In small clubs, Awards might be taught in rotation so that LittleLambs, Early Birds and Busy Bees earn some of the same Awards during the meeting. In otherclubs, large staff help each other stay organised by teaching Awards to their group only usingAwards designated for their age group level.It is important to note that the Awards have levels that correspond with the Adventurerdevelopmental abilities. When you are selecting an Award to complete, make sure that youchoose age-appropriate Awards.When working on Awards it is up to the leader to adapt the requirements to the club andchildren’s needs. For example, an Award may require the child to play an action game usinga community helper’s skills. As parent or leader you might choose to watch a video or visit acommunity helper.It is also up to you to decide when a child has met the intent of the Award. Remember that notall children will be capable of completing all Award requirements as written. It is more importantthat the children try new things and have fun, rather than compete with each other to receive themost Awards or become frustrated by requirements that are beyond their abilities. Flexibility onyour part will make the experience more enjoyable and positive for both children and parents!Children of this age need immediate rewards so you will want to consider giving Little Lambs theirpatch for completing the Award right away to put on their sash. Of course, making sure they don’tlose the patch is also important!Parent involvement is important to success. In some cases, making them aware of what is“normal” for four year olds helps them train their child at home towards the goals introduced atAdventurers.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page14

Little Lamb2SECTIONINSTRUCTOR MANUALCharacteristics ofLittle LambsThis section gives you and your staff a quickoverview of that to expect and what not toexpect from the Little Lambs.What you need to knowDevelopmental CharacteristicsLarge Motor SkillsFine Motor SkillsSpeech DevelopmentSocial SkillsSpiritual CharacteristicsDo’s and Don’ts of DisciplinesLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page15

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 2What you need to Know aboutLittle LambsIn the book Child Guidance (Review and Herald, 1954), Ellen White encourages parents tounderstand the developmental needs of their children.This section helps you with just that — understanding the physical, cognitive, and socialcharacteristics of Little Lambs.Remember that children develop at their own pace, so some children in your club may nothave reached these markers, and others will have passed them. Make sure you focus on thespecific needs of each child and not the stages.Developmental Characteristics Learn through play Have short attention spans Obey rules, but do not understand right and wrong Can follow two unrelated simple directions Understand danger and may develop fears Experience mood swings, but tantrums generally don’t last long Know some colours Understand concepts such as size and shape Like to do things for themselves but are reassured when an adult is nearby for helpLarge Motor Skills Run and climb easilyAre still learning to skip, catch a bounced ball, walk a straight line, hop on one foot, andkick a ball Throw overhand Use large arm movements for writing and drawingLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page16

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 2Fine Motor Skills Dress themselves but may need assistance with zippers, buckles, and buttons Can hold a pencil and draw a circle and a face Can trace outlines of simple shapes Can use safety scissors to cut a line Build block structures with 10 blocks Can complete simple 4-12 piece puzzlesSpeech Development Ask lots of questions Enjoy telling stories Like to say silly words and rhymes and to shock with forbidden words Like to singSocial Skills Often share when asked May have imaginary playmates Like to explore the body Begin to play with others in a group May be bossy Change the rules of the games Sometimes lie to protect friends or themselves Can be aggressive but want to have friendsLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page17

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 2Spiritual CharacteristicsJames Fowler, a Christian counsellor, researcher and specialist in children’s development, hasidentified seven stages in the development of faith; three of which are closely associated withand parallel cognitive and psychological development in childhood.6 Stages of Faith Development0Primal or Undifferentiated Faith (ages 0 to 2)1Intuitive-Protective Faith (ages 3 to 5)2Mythic-Literal Faith (ages 6 to 11)3Synthetic-Conventional Faith (age 11 to Adolescence)4Individuative-Reflective Faith5Conjunctive Faith6Universalising FaithStage 0 “Primal Faith” is the beginning steps of faith within the arms of their parents.Stages 3 to 6 are the faith stages of Pathfinders and adults. As part of James Fowler’s research,he sees that many individuals, even adults, may never develop stages 4 to 6 unless intentionalongoing spiritual development is a chosen part of their ongoing deepening relationship with God.In Adventurers we are working with children who are learning to experience God through stages1 and 2.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page18

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALBusy Bee to Helping HandsLittle Lamb to Early BirdsSECTION 21 Intuitive-Protective Faith (ages 3 to 5)Shared Experiences - kids love having a community to share their spiritual learningwith.Parental - parents are involved in the Adventurer experiences and provide a lot ofthe spiritual modelling.Love and Security - God is real because of the love and security supplied bycaregivers, such as parents and Adventurer leaders.Concrete Meaning - Truth about the Bible makes sense because of things they cantouch and Bible stories they can relate to. They are unable to think abstractly andare generally unable to see the world from anyone else’s perspective.Experienced Traditions - opening exercises that are always the same, theAdventurer Pledge and Law that are learned and repeated each session throughoutthe years of Adventurers are a part of this experienced tradition. God becomesmore real when things are predictable and they know what to expect from spiritualactivities. Faith is not a thought-out set of ideas, but instead a set of experiencedimpressions WITH parents and influencers.2 Mythic-Literal Faith (ages 6 to 11)Compared - Children at this age are able to start to work out the difference betweenverified facts and things that might be more fantasy or speculation.Trust Circle - Source of religious authority starts to expand past parents and trustedadults to others in their community like teachers and friends.Religion as their Experience - Kids in this age group have a strong interest in religion.Later in this stage children begin to have the capacity to understand that others mighthave different beliefs than them.Duty - following God and his teaching is seen as a duty and honour.Concrete Meaning - By default, children in this age group see that prayer to God isimportant and expected. They believe that good behaviour is rewarded and badbehaviour is punished. If I am good to God, God will be good to me. Teaching thereality of God’s GRACE beginning at this stage will allow them to further deepen theirrelationship with Jesus as they enter stages 3 and 4.Experienced Traditions Symbol’s Meaning - Symbols of scripture are literal withoutadded meaning. Bible stories are powerful and real motivators.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page19

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 2Do’s and Don’ts of DisciplineOne of the best ways to prevent disciplinary problems is to keep Adventurers busy and on task.The following strategies will help you manage your Adventurers.Remember, you’re there to help the children and their families learn to love Jesus; therefore, it isimportant that you model love, patience, and a cheerful attitude. You want the Adventurer Clubto be a fun experience for everyone, so try to keep your sense of humour and compassion evenwhen an Adventurer’s behaviour is a problem.Do’s of Discipline Do . have a few short, simple rules and post them. Sample rules: Be kind to others. Usegood manners. Listen quietly to others. Follow directions. Be positive. Do . use signals to let the children know when you want their attention. Signals can be justabout anything such as quickly turning a light on and off, turning a flashlight on and off,raising your hand, or using a clicker. Do . use silence. Stop what you are doing and stay quiet until their focus is back on you. Do . make eye contact. Often getting a child to look at you is a good way to get them tostop what they are doing and focus on you. Do . use names. If you say an Adventurer’s name followed by a question or directions, youcan usually get them back on track. Do . stand near an Adventurer to get them back on task. Do . ask adults to interact with the children. If adults are happily participating in theactivities, the Adventurers are more likely to model the adults’ behaviour. Additionally,having adults involved can prevent misbehaviour from escalating.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page20

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 2Don’ts of Discipline Don’t . embarrass or shame a child in front of others or privately. Don’t . overreact. Don’t . lose your temper—no screaming, using threats or nagging. Don’t . hit or smack. Don’t . insult a child by saying “you’re stupid”, “you’re useless”. Don’t . use sarcasm. Don’t . compare children. Don’t . label children. Don’t . demand respect - respect is earned. Don’t . expect children to behave as adults.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page21

Little Lamb3SECTIONINSTRUCTOR MANUALLittle Lambs withDisabilitiesLearn how every Little Lamb can fullyparticipate in your Club by understandingeach child and knowing how to plan inclusiveactivities.Little Lambs with Special NeedsPlanning Inclusive ActivitiesLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page22

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 3Little Lambs with Special NeedsWhen you learn that a child with a disability will be a member of your club, you might initiallyfeel overwhelmed. Don’t worry. Often simple changes to an activity or requirement are all thatis needed. Remember that parents or guardians are not looking to you to discredit a diagnosisor to offer a “cure” for a condition; rather they are looking to you to welcome and include theirchild.Additionally, the other children and adults look to you to see how to act, so make sure you treatthe child with special needs with the same openness and ease that you show all of the children.And one more thing: Little Lambs may be afraid that they will “catch” the disability. Reassurethem that this won’t happen. Do . speak directly to the child, not to the adult. Do . recognise that a child’s physical disabilities don’t indicate mental disabilities. Do . ask about the child’s medical or special equipment needs. Do . explain special equipment to all children to alleviate fears. Do . take extra care in planning for the safety of the child with special needs. Do . ensure the meeting facility is handicapped accessible. Do . ask the child how they would prefer to complete a task. Do . foster independence. Do . focus on all children’s strengths. Do . expect reasonable behaviour from all children. Do . be flexible.Little Lamb Instructor Manual Page23

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 3Planning Inclusive ActivitiesAt times you will need to substitute or change program requirements in order for children withspecial needs to participate. However, this may mean some creative thinking on your part.Remember that the point is for the activity to be fun and meaningful for the child. Here are someideas to get you started. For the child with autism unable to join in dramatic play about neighbourhood helpers, tryshowing the child pictures of a neighbourhood helper. Then model dressing up like thehelper. Finally, give the child the opportunity to dress up, but don’t force them.For the child with developmental delays who may be lagging behind in talking, let them holdthe flag during the Little Lamb Pledge instead of reciting it.For the child with a developmental disability such as Down Syndrome, give directions one stepat a time and model the action.For the deaf child, teach them and the other children the sign language signs to “Jesus Is MyShepherd”. This works for children with speech and language disabilities too.A blind child can make a dog or cat blanket for a pet instead of drawing a picture or cuttingout pictures of an animal.Disabilities are many and varied. This website has many practical strategies for you as aninstructor ldren-with-disabilityLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page24

Little Lamb4SECTIONINSTRUCTOR MANUALLittle LambsLearning andPlayingThese meetings let your Little Lambsfrolic and play while participating in funeducational activities.MeetingsActivity TipsLittle Lamb Instructor Manual Page25

Little LambINSTRUCTOR MANUALSECTION 4MeetingsYour group of Adventurers is part of a larger club, composed of up to six groups. In manysituations, these six groups start and end meetings together, with specialised group activities justfor your age group happening in between.Elements often include: Opening exercises with the whole club (Adventurer song, Adventurer pledge and law, songservice, prayers)Group activities (age group)*Award opportunities*Games, stories, crafts, activities*Varied opportunities to experience JesusClosing exercises with the whole clubActivity TipsMeetings are designed to meet the program goals and most importantly, the children’s needs.With this in mind, the meetings provided in this Adventurer Program are designed to be flexible.Don’t feel as if you must replica

Adventurer Club History 6 Introduction to Little Lamb 8 Little Lamb Checklist 9 Section 1 - Little Lamb Level 10 Adventurer Logo Adventurer Pledge / Law Adventurer Song Little Lamb Goals Little Lamb Curriculum Adventurer Awards Section 2 - Ch

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