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Families can find ways to resolve problems in their relationships with the help of a professional play therapist, as Cath Hunter explains.

A thoughtful strategy will help practitioners keep incidents of biting under control, writes Jennie Lindon.

Practitioners themselves, even their most 'spontaneous' words and actions, have a huge impact on how children learn, says Jennie Lindon.

The fourth part of our behaviour series by Pat Gordon-Smith examines what practitioners and peers can learn from a child's disruptive actions.

A four-year-old boy, Jeremy, goes to nursery school wearing hair-slides.

Ways that early years staff can thoughtfully engage the parents of challenging children are explored by Pat Gordon-Smith.

The role of play in young children's learning is finding new defenders around the world. Ruth Thomson hears some of the latest thinking.

Building on children's use of cues, practitioners can work with them to engender greater playfulness in their learning.

A whingeing child gains attention in a negative way. Dr Maria Robinson advises on how best to respond.

Success in working with children who cannot stay in control comes down to the team working among well-supported staff at any early years setting, says Pat Gordon-Smith.

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