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Early years practitioners must view boys as they are, and not try to force them into a behaviour and learning model set by girls the same age, says Neil Farmer

Looking at how children see their nursery environment gives a good reflection of practice, says Anne Gladstone.

A big hungry crocodile lives in the river. Can you think of a way to get across so you won't be eaten?

The children and staff at Cockfield Primary School nursery class are enjoying the benefits of a half-day visit from a professional musician from The Sage at Gateshead. The aim was to develop the children's love of singing and playing instruments, and introduce musical activities into the setting's regular themes.

Ways to incorporate safety issues in health awareness are considered by Alison Tonkin, Cath Alderson and Gill Roberts.

Music sessions will stimulate and build on one of the most powerful natural resources, says Steve Grocott.

Children who have suffered a lack of care and nurture at a young age can benefit from special attention in an early years setting, says Anne O'Connor.

Little Monsters by Jan Pienkowski. Dinner Time written by Anne Carter and illustrated by Jan Pienkowski. Walker Books, 6.99 each

A fresh source for learning is discovered every week by one early years class, as Ruth Thomson finds out.

Children will enjoy being as inventive as the mouse at the centre of a fascinating story with the provision of well-stocked resources and activities across the setting, as suggested by Helen Bromley.