We wish to thank the families and early childhood education teams who have partnered with us to create the videos in the Results Matter Video Library. CDE produces these videos for professional development activities and obtains voluntary written permission from all parties who appear in these video clips.
How to Access the Videos
You can watch the clips online or download QuickTime versions of the videos for use in professional development activities. To download the Apple QuickTime .MOV file, select the DOWNLOAD VIDEO link located below each video. NOTE: If you download any of the video files you will need to install a media player that will play QuickTime files such as Apple QuickTime Player or the VLC Media Player.
Limitations on Video Use
1) You may not use any of the videos on this site for commercial purposes.
2) You may not edit, alter, transform or build upon any of the videos on this site.
3) You may not post a copy of any of the videos on this site to any web site.
About Just Being Kids
Just Being Kids is a collection of six video clips that illustrate recommended practices in early intervention. Developed by The ENRICH Team at JFK Partners in cooperation with the Colorado Department of Education and originally published in 2001, the six stories feature early interventionists working collaboratively with families to achieve meaningful outcomes for their children in everyday routines, activities, and places. In each story, the family members and providers offer poignant reflections on their experiences.
The six stories from Just Being Kids can be downloaded for free for use in professional development activities according to the limitations described at the top of this page. In addition, Just Being Kids is available on DVD from Western Media Products: http://media-products.com/catalog/just-being-kids-version-p-33.html
Suggested citation for each clip: Edelman, L. (Producer) (2001). [child's name] Story in Just Being Kids: Supports and Services for Infants and Toddlers and Their Families in Everyday Routines, Activities, and Places (video). Denver: Western Media Products: www.media-products.com. Used with permission from JFK Partners, University of Colorado School of Medicine and the Colorado Department of Education.
For more information about the video library, please contact:
Nan Vendegna, Program Director email@example.com
Larry Edelman, Producer and Project Coordinator Larry.Edelman@ucdenver.edu
These videos were produced and posted to this website with voluntary written permission from all parties who appear in the videos including program staff, volunteers and parents/guardians on their own behalf and that of their children.
These videos are NOT extracted in any form from child assessment records, but rather were produced by CDE for professional development activities.
(Click on a category below to view
a list of videos)
|Blake’s Story (Runtime: 7:15)|
This vignette illustrates how an occupational therapist worked with the family to make shopping trips easier and help actively engage two and a half year old Blake in the rich learning opportunities found in the grocery store.
|Evan’s Story (Runtime: 10:00)|
This vignette illustrates how a speech-language pathologist worked with 18 month old Evan’s family at home and with the teacher at a child care center to work on feeding and communication goals.
|Jacob’s Story (Runtime: 5:00)|
This vignette illustrates how a physical therapist worked with the family to help two and a half year old Jacob and his younger brother have fun at the playground.
|Janella’s Story (Runtime: 11:20)|
This vignette illustrates how a child development specialist worked with members of a transdisciplinary early intervention team and the family to help 27 month old Janelle make her choices known and participate in play and family routines.
|Jenni’s Story (Runtime: 8:00)|
This vignette illustrates how a physical therapist worked with the entire family to address the family’s goal that two and a half year old Jenni walks independently.
|Nolan’s Story (Runtime: 6:10)|
This vignette illustrates how a physical therapist worked with the family using low-tech adaptations and household items to make bath time a fun, social, and enriching experience for almost three year old Nolan and his entire family.
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