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There are three different levels of confidence, and practitioners have an important role to play in helping these to flourish in children, argue John Hattie and Gregory CR Yates in this edited extract from their new book on the science of learning.

How should you approach the idea of sharing when children seem to be finding it difficult? Kay Mathieson provides some guidance on workable strategies and realistic expectations.

Communicating from the heart is crucial if we are to work in partnership with the parents of our babies and youngest children. Anita M Hughes and Veronica Read explain why it matters.

For parents unsure about the school application process, events offering guidance can be invaluable, says the Children Centre Teacher Team from the Birth to Five Service at Lincolnshire County Council.

Norfolk's Story Cafe programme is proving a hugely effective way of engaging parents in their children's learning. Programme developers Julie Westrop and Mandy Lowe and teacher Nicky Hudson offer some insight into how they are making it a success.

The triangle of mother, child and childcarer has always been complex, says Katherine Holden in Nanny Knows Best - The History of the British Nanny.

If a child overreacts to tactile experiences it may be down to sensory processing, says Anne O'Connor.

Kitchen sessions in partnership with a local school have helped to support healthy living, says the children centre teacher team from the Birth to Five Service, Lincolnshire County Council.

A project in Cornwall has been aiming to improve the care of children by building stronger relationships between practitioners and parents. Tracey Griffiths reports on its progress.

How should you respond when a boy takes to dressing up as a girl? Sue Chambers offers advice.