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Mia Kellmer Pringle's exemplary work in founding the National Children's Bureau is described by Gillian Pugh

Learn about forces and then investigate their effects with the children, in the first part of a new science series by Linda Thornton and Pat Brunton

Margaret Donaldson furthered our understanding of young children's need to see the sense behind the tasks we set them, as Professor Tricia David explains

We owe much of our awareness of children's cognitive development to Jean Piaget, who encouraged learning through exploration, explains Professor Tricia David

Storytelling and storyacting animate Vivian Gussin Paley's observations of children at play, writes Ruth Thomson

Get the dictionary out, fellow early years and childcare practitioners, Beatrix Campbell is writing her next diatribe! Over the past year I guess I may have got the point of perhaps half a dozen of Beatrix Campbell's columns, though I think Ihave got the gist of most of the rest.

The ideals of Rudolf Steiner, which are being put into practice in thousands of schools and kindergartens around the world today, are outlined by Janni Nicol

Our understanding of how children's thinking develops owes much to the work of Chris Athey, as Cath Arnold explains

The work of Ferre Laevers and the Experiential Education approach is considered by Professor Christine Pascal

Among childcare thinkers John Bowlby has had some of the greatest influence on today's practice, yet his theories remain controversial, as Helen Barrett explains

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