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"Little magic words"

Updated: May 28, 2021


Magic words are simple words used while interacting with others that portray good manners and leaves everyone with a pleasant feeling, says parenting social media expert and parenting blogger, Adebayo Tocsin Oligemic. It shows our sense of responsibility and tells even st

rangers that we are well-behaved and groomed.

  • Why Must Every Kid Learn ‘The Magic Words’ or ‘The Golden Words’?

In this magic words have a lot of power in establishing goodwill and ourselves as well-meaning individuals in any social setting. If you have ever observed the most popular or the most liked or the most charismatic people in your lives, they are quite excellent in their use of language and words. The magic words such as Thank You, Please, May I, Excuse me can put an instant smile on anyone’s face. These words build a positive perception of you in the mind of the other person.

When toddlers use these words they are liked by everyone and are invited to engage in social activities. It increases their socialization and builds their interpersonal skills which are absolutely essential for their growth and development into healthy respected adults. The golden words also elicit a positive response from the other person which would result in a better conversation or interaction overall.

Speaking softly and using polite words is a quality that is appreciated by all, especially when young children do it, everybody is pleased and appreciative of them. This social acceptance is as much important for the psychological development of a child as it is for the parents to reassure them they are doing a wonderful job raising their children. Part of polite speech is the ‘magic words’ or the ‘golden words’ that all learners must learn. Continue reading for all our need to know about these and how to teach them to our learners.

  • The Magic Words: Teaching our Toddler Manners.

In teaching our educators to learn the two-year-old how to behave politely, concentrate on the "magic words." This teaching will feed into our learners’ already strong urge to learn and master new words.

Our educators can heighten our learner's motivation to use these words by telling them that each phrase has a secret power. Toddlers want to feel powerful. So our learners to know that with just one or two words, she can exercise a very special and magic effect on other people—and that these magic words give them the power even to influence grown-ups. All of them, when spoken by a toddler, tend to make adults smile. But each has specific powers as well:

"Please" makes grown-ups much more willing to help our toddlers or to give them something they want.

"Thank you" pleases grown-ups by letting them know that our learners like what they have given them or done for them—and makes them even more willing to do more favors in the future.

"Excuse me" or "Pardon me" allows our learners to get the attention of an adult who is having a conversation or is otherwise absorbed in something other than the learners themselves; also has the power to move adults who are blocking our toddler's way or to win forgiveness from someone them bumps into.

"I'm sorry" perhaps the most magical of all because it actually helps to fix hurts, whether our learners have injured someone by accident or on purpose.

Our GIS teacher teaches our little one Magic Words with fun, in a daily manner encourages us to use them with friends, parents, and siblings. We are not forcing to speak but give ideas through rewarding them with patiently habitual them to use in daily routine.











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