...

Document 1732053

by user

on
Category: Documents
1

views

Report

Comments

Transcript

Document 1732053
.-*
,f
?
[3 Se [4,--n,'
r,
I]MVERSITY OF CALI
(Abstract)
B.Sc Family and Community Science and subsidiary paper Nutrition of B.Sc Biochemistryggvised Scheme and Syllabus
- implemented -
Orders issued.
GENERAL AND ACADEMIC BRAI\-CII.I
No.GAVJ2 140412000
Read:
I
2.
3.
Dated, Calicut University P.O,07 .07.2005.
Item No. I of the minutes of the meeting of the Board of Studies in Home Science held
on 5=aQl
Item No. 1 of the minutes of the meeting of the Faculty of Science held on 18.5.05.
Item No. II }tr) of the minutes of the meeting of the Academic Council held on
18.6.0s.
ORDER
The Board of Studies in Home Science at its meeting held on 5.3.05 paper vide
item No. I has revised the syllabus of B.Sc Family and Community Science with 7 papers and 3
practicals and has revised the scheme of exam, course structure, mark distribution and question
paper pattern for implementation with effect from 2005 admission onwards. The Board has also
finalized the internal evaluation marks of the subsidiary paper Nutrition of B.Sc. Biochemistry
course.
The Faculty of Science at its meeting held on 18.5.05 vide item No. I has considered the
minutes of the Board of Studies in Home Science held on 5.3.05 and resolved to approve the
same.
The Academic Council at its meeting held on 18.6.05 vide item No. II (A) has considered
the minutes of the meeting of the Faculty of Science held on 18.5.05 and also the minutes of the
various Boards of Studies as endorsed by the Faculty of Science and resolved to approve the
above minutes.
Sanction has therefore been accorded to implement the revised scheme and syllabus and
question paper pattern of B.Sc Family and Community Science and the scheme of examination,
Internal evaluation marks of the subsidiary paper Nutrition of the B.Sc Biochemistry course with
effect from 2005 admission onwards. (copy of the syllabus appended)
Orders are issued accordingly.
sd/DEPUTY REGISTRAR (G&A D
FOT REGISTRAR
To
The Principals of the Colleges offering
B.Sc Family and Community Science.
Copy to: C.ElEx I, DR (B.Sc), Enquiry (Exam), Special Officer (computer cell)
University Library, GA I 'F' Section, AVRC/SF/DF/FC.
Forwrr$ed/By Order
ffZ
L-N/
SECTION OFFICER
S3\7,7.05\D:\SUJITHA\GA
N
SectionV2-404-2000-Ordcr.doc
DL
University of Calicut
B.Sc. Family and Community Sceince (Main)
course structure, scheme of Examination - 2005 admission onwards
Hours / week
Title of papers
T
First year
-
-
Nutrition
Practical I (T. P.
Third year
-
40
10
50
3 hrs
40
10
50
CTE
2
60
15
75
2
)
3 hrs
40
l0
50
4
J
3 hrs
40
l0
50
5
3 hrs
40
10
50
5
3 hrs
40
10
50
J
3 hrs
40
10
50
[V
V
VI
Resource Management
Theory Paper
3 hrs
EE
III
Human Development
Theory paper
CIE
3 hrs
Textiles and clothing
Theory paper
4
3
Dietetics
Theory paper
Total
EE
P
D
Theory paper
Practical
[I
Theory paper
Foods and
Theory
I
Theory paper
Physiology and Microbiology
Second year
Duration
VII (elective)
1. Extension and
Communication
2. Entrepreneurship
Management
Practical II (TP
III)
3 hrs
60
15
75
Practical III (TP
fV)
3 hrs
60
l5
75
15
15
Residence stay
Viva voce
Total
Part
10
280
70
80
20
190
10
60
600
IV Environmental
Education (50 hours)
100
As per the direction of U G C, Environmental Education is made as a compulsory paper
for all degree classes including B.Sc. (FCS) which is to be taught in the 3'd year. This paper is
a
I
placed under part
tV.
are provided by the
The syllabus, scheme of examination, duration of instructional hours etc
U G C. The marks obtained in this paper will not be considered for
the
grading ofthe student.
Split up of internal marks (Theory)
Attendance
5 marks
Two test papers
20 marks (10 each)
Assignment
5 marks
Total
30 marks computed
to l0
Attendance
Above 90%
5 marks
- 89%
80 - 84%
4 marks
76
2 marks
85
-79%
75%
Below 75Yo
3 marks
I mark
0
Split up of intemal marks (practical)
Attendance
5 marks (same as applicable to theory)
Test papers
20 marks (10 marks per test paper)
Total
25 marks computed to 15.
Residence Stay
Since
it is part of the practical experiences for a week, 15 marks is offered for the
residence stay that is 10 marks for management qualities and 5 marks for report
and presentation.
Residence stay is evaluated by the residence adviser on the basis of the various roles played
by
the student and her management qualities.
lnternal assessment marks should be published in the deparbnent and forwarded to the
controller of examinations at the end of each academic year by the H O D of Home
Science
!
through the principal. Assignments and answer papers of tests are to be returned after evaluation
and grievances redressed. Viva
will be conducted by the extemal
examiners of practical
II and
practical III separately based on practicals (marks 5 + 5 = l0).
The minimum marks for a pass
will
be as per the guidelines issued by the university.
Pattern of theory questions and distribution of marks
Paper I Physiology and Microbiology
Time 3 hrs
Physiology
20 marks
Section
A
SectionB
-
40 marks
Very short answer - 6 questions out of l0
L
mark each) - 6 marks
'l
- Shortaruiwer - 3 questions outof 5 (2 marks each) - 6 marks
-lquestionoutof2
SectionC-Essay
Microbiology
Section
(l
-Smarks
20 marks
A - Very short answer - 6 questions out of l0
(l
mark each)-6 marks
- Short answer - 3 questions out of 5 (2 marks each)-6 marks
- 8 marks
- I question out of 2
C - Essay
Section B
Section
Total - 40 marks
For papers II, III, IV, V,VI and
Section
Total No.
of
questions
VII
Time 3
questions
to be attempted
No. of
hrs
40 marks
Marks for each
Total marks for
question
the section
A-very short
l5
l0
I
l0
B-short
8
5
2
10
C-essay
4
2
l0
20
Total
40
4
I
.l
1
I
I
J
I
UniversitY of Calicut
Tabulation sheet for internal assessment marks
(Theory)
B.Sc. Family and Community Science Main
Name of PaPer
Month and Year of Exam
Marks for
assignment
Total
out of
Maximum
Marimum
30
10 marks
5 marks
marks
Marks for
Marks for
Marks for
attendance
test paper
Ma:rimum
5 marks
Maximum
10 marks
I
test paper
II
Criteria for internal evaluation.
Attendance-
- 5marks
85-89% - 4marks
90%
80
- 84 % '3 marks
76-79%
-2marks
75%
- 1mark
Name and Signature of teachers
who did internal evaluation
l.
)
Below75% -0
Two test Papers
- 10 X 2:20 marks
Name and Signature of HOD
Signature of PrinciPal with seal
Computed
to 10
,'
University of Calicut
Tabulation sheet for internal assessment marks
Name of College
Community Science Practical
and
B.Sc. Family
Month and Year of Exam
s1.
Reg.No.
No.
Name of
Candidate
Attendance
5 marks
Marks for
test paper
I
Marimum
10 marks
Marks for
test paper
II
Maximum
Total out
of25
Computed
to
15
marks
10 marks
1.
2.
3.
Criteria for internal evaluation.
Narne and Signature of teachers
who did internd evaltration
Attendance
85-89o/o '
80-84% 76 -79 o/o 75%
BelowT5% -
Aboveg0%
Two test papers - l0 X
smarks
4marks
1.
2.
3 marks
2 marks
I mark
0
2:20
marks
Name and Signature of HOD
Signature of Principal with seal
6
SYLLABUS
PAPER
I
- B.Sc. FCS Main)
PITYSIOLOGY A}[D MICROBIOLOGY
2 hrs per week
HUMAII PHYSIOLOGY
T]NIT.I
Objective
To study about the various systems in the human body.
I.
BLOOD:
Functions, composition, blood cells, hemoglobin, blood coagulation,
blood groups, Rh factor, blood transfusion, blood formation and destruction.
2.
CIRCULATORY SYSTEM:
Heart - structure, properties of heart muscle, cardiac cycle, pulse, blood
vessels, blood pressure, factors maintaining blood pressure, ECG.
3.
DIGESTTVE SYSTEM:
Stnrcture and frrnctions of digestive tract, functions of accessory organs
such as salivary glands, tongue, liver and pancreas.
4.
URINARY SYSTEM:
Structue and functions of kidney, structure of nephron, urine formation,
micturition.
5. REPRODUCTTVE
SYSTEM:
Male and female reproductive organs in brief-ovarian and uterine cycles
and their regulation, fertilization, implantation, pregnancy, parturition,
lactation and its regulation.
ENDOCRINE SYSTEM:
Sfucture and functions of adrenal glands, thyroid gland, parathyroid
gland, pituitary gland and sex glands - ovaries, testis and placenta.
7.
CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM:
Stn"rcture of a nerve cell- reflex action, cerebro spinal neryous system
and autonomors neryous system.
8.
LYMPHATIC SYSTEM:
Formation of tissue fluid-lyrnph-oedema-lymphatic system
References
Chatterjee. C.C., Human Physiology
Sarada Subrahmaniam and Madhavankutty K.A., A Concise Text Book of Physiology
l.
2.
Orient Longman pub. New Delhi.
7
Publishers, New
Vidya Ratan, Handbook of Human Physiology, Jalpee Brothers, Medical
Delhi, 110002.
4. Sherman Veneles and Lwiano, Human Physiology'
5. Best, Herbert Charles and Taylor, Burke Norman- The living body
6. TexiBook of Human Physioiogy, S.Chand and Co.Pvt.Ltd. Ram Nagar, New Delhi'
7. Fred.E.D'Amour, Basic i'trysio16gy, Oxford and IBH Publishing Co' New Delhi'
3.
2 hrs per week
MICROBIOLOGY
I]NIT - II
Objective:
diseases.
Elementary knowledge about microorganisms and their role in health and
INTRODUCTION - Importance of the study of microbiology.
2. CLASSIFICATION of microorganisms.
3. BACTERIA - Morphology, faciors affecting gtowth, reproductio" *q spore formation'
4. BACTERIA IN RELATION TO OtSgasBs Pneumonia, tuberculosis, meningitis'
gononhea, syphillis, typhoid, cholera and tetanus'
5. YEASTS - Morphology and economic importance'
6. VIRUS - Morphologf - bacteriophages.
pox, m,mps, poliomyelitis, rabies,
7. VIRUS IN RELATiON TO otSBaSeS - Chicken
inlluenz4 cornmon cold, infective hepatitis and AIDS'
dysentery and malaria'
8. pROTOZOA IN RELAiION TO DISEASES - Amoebic
EIECTiCitY'
StEriIiZAtiON_hCAt,light,
9. CONTROL A}ID DESTRUCTION OF BACTERIA.
dessication, filtration, sedimentation.
detergents'
Disinfection - acids, alkali, salts, halogens, phenols, dyes, oxidising agents,
1.
sulphonamides.
10. INFECTION - Sources of infection, methods of tansmission.
passive immunity,
I l. IMMUMTY - Innate and acquired immunity, active and
immunization schedule for children.
Uses of drugs such as sulphonarnides and antibiotics
12. CHEMOTHERAPy
-
complications due to antibiotics.
poisoning.
13 FOOD MICROBIOLOGY - Contamination and food spoilage and food
References:
t.
2.
a.
4.
5.
e*-rtCJoshua, Microbiogy, Popular Book Depot, Madras
15.
Barnes and Noble, Bacteriology - Principles and practices.
Prakashan Ken&a,
.L gria. to Microbiology and Iiacteriology rr medical students.
Lucknow 226007.
Publishing.
Sullia and Shantharam, General Microbiology. oxford and IBH
Co.Pvt.Ltd. New Delhi.
Publishing
Kumar H.D. and Kumar S., Modern concepts of Microbiology, Vikas
House Pvt.Ltd
-
uses
I
6.
pub. New
Satish Gupta.M.D, The short Text Book of Medical Microbiology. Jaypee Brothers
Delhi.
7.
Sharma P.D., Microbiology, Rastogi pub. Meerut 250002'
PAPER II _ FOODS AI\D NUTRITION
1.
3 hrs / week
Objectives
To enable students
of various
Understand the nufitive composition, methods of cooking and preservation
foods.
2.
Gain information about the sources, functions and effects
of
deficiency
of
various
nutrients.
-
1.
Food Functions and classification
classification and functions in general
2.
Study
a.
b.
c.
d.
e.
f.
g.
h.
- Basic five food groups and uses. Nutrients -
offoods
Cereals stnrcture and nutient composition of cereals (wheat and rice), cereal
products
Pulses - nutitive value - germination
Vegetables - classification, nutitive value, selection
Fruits - Composition and nutritive value, darkening of fruits
Milk and miti< products - nutrient composition of milk and milk products - cwd,
butter milk, butter, ghee, cheese, whey, skimmed milk, toned milh condensed
-
millg cream, khoa.
Eggs - nutritive value +haracteristics of fresh
Meat - nuEitive comPosition
eggs
-
deterioration of eggs
Fish - classification, nutritive value, selection
Fats and oils -Nutritional importance, smoking temperature, rancidity
Nuts and oil seeds - nutitive value, protein food for infants and children
Spices and condiments - uses and abuses in the diet
Beverages - classification, nutitional importance
Cooking - objectives - methods, advantages and disadvantages
Food preservation - principles and methods
adulterants, health hazards - lathyrism, simple household
Food adulteration tests for detection of adulterants, food laws and standards PFA, FPO, MPO, AGMARK'
i.
j.
k.
l.
3.
4.
5.
6.
ro*on
Study of nutrients
a.
b.
7.
Macronutients - classification, functions, sources, requirements and nutritional
significance of carbohydrates, proteins and fats.
Micronutrients - functions, sources, deficiency and requirements of vitamin and
minerals
Water - functions, water balance and requirements
Study of energy Definition of calorie - bomb calorimeter, physiological fuel values,
BMR, factorJ effecting BMR, total energy requirements and factors influencing,
estimation of energy requirements, Indian Reference man and woman.
c.
-
9
Practicals
i.
ii.
iii'
iv.
v.
i.
ii.
iii.
2 hrs / week
1. Food preparation
Record the weight of I
cup / I tbsp / I tsp of different types of food stuffs
Record the ratio of raw to cooked volume orri..,
iura and pulses
Simple preparations using cereals, pulses, mil<, vegetaules,
fruits, egg, meat and fish
Weaning recipes
Food preservation - Jam, squash, pickles
2.
tr'ood Anatysis
Qualitative tests for protein, carbohydrates, calcium, phosphorous and iron
Quantitative tests
Vitamin C in foods
a. Vitamin C in foods
b. Estimation of reducing sugar by Benedict,s method
c. Calcium in food _ demonstation
References
1' F' P' Antia, Clinical Dietetics and Nutition,
2'
3'
1989.
III edition, Oxford University press, Delhi,
Norman N' Potter and Hotchkiss J. H, Food science,
CBS publishers & Distributors, New
Delhi, 1996.
Mudambi s' R' & Rao s. M. Food science, New Age
International (p) Ltd. Bangalore,
1989.
4. srilakshmi B., Food science, New Age International h/t. Ltd., New Delhi.
5' Begum M' R. A Text Book of Food, Nutition and Dieteti.r, stJing p;tshers pvt.
6'
7.
NewDelhi,200l.
Ltd.,
M. V. Fundamentals of Food and Nutrition, New Age
hi, 1990.
publishing co., Ltd.,
Bangalore,lir::*
PAPER
III
and Nutrition' The Bangalore Printing
and
DIETETICS
Theory-2hrs/week
Objectives
To enable students
l. Gain knowledge on normal and therapeutic diets
2. Acquire practical experience in plannlng, preparing
and serving of balanced diet in health
and diseases.
food
s for
diets, routine hospital
diets.
erapy' therapeutic modifications of normal
l0
Diets in
Gasto intestinal disturbances - peptic ulcer, constipation and diarrhoea.
b. Liver diseases - Jaundice and cirrhosis
c. Renal disorders - Glomerulonephrites, r:rinary calculi
d. Cardiovascular diseases - Athero sclerosi s, hlpertension
e. Diabetes mellitus
f. Anaemia
g. Protein energy malnutrition
a.
h.
i.
j.
Obesity
Febrile diseases - TB and Typhoid
Vitamin deficiencies - vit A, vit C, riboflavin
k. Cancer
nutritional status - objectives and methods in brief.
Nutrition prograurmes and agencies - Important national nutrition programemes ICDS, mid-day meal progralilne, important national and intemational agencies
working in the field of nutrition - UNICEF, FAO, NIN, CFTRI.
3. Assessment of
4.
Practicals
2 hrs / week
1. Meal Planning
Normal diets - planning andpreparing balanced diets for different age groups according
to income and activity, planning diet during pregnancy and lactation.
Therapeutic diets - planning and preparing diets for peptic ulcer constipation, jaundice,
cirrhosis, acute glomeruto nephrites renal calculi hlpertension. Atherosclerosis
diabetes mellitus obesity, tphoid
tuberculosis iron deficiency anemia
kwashiorkor - marasmus - scurvy - ariboflavinosis, night blindness
2. Height weight measurements
Record height and weight of college students and score the general nutritional condition
by comparison with standards and by computing BMI.
3. Visits to food processing institutes / research institutes.
i.
ii.
-
-
-
-
Reference
l.
sri. Lakshmi 8., Dietetics, New Age International (p) Ltd, New Delhi
-2002.
2. Swaminathil M., Principles ofNufrition and Dietetics
3. Subangini Joshi, Nutrition and Dietetics
4. Robinson, Coriruro H, Basic Nutition and Diet therapy.
Journals
l.
Indian journal
2.
3.
University, CBE
The Indian Joumal of Medical Research
Nutrition, A Quarterly publication of the NIN, Hyderabad
of
Nutrition and dietetics published by Avinashilingam Dcemed
11
PAPER
IV TEXTILES AND CLOTHING
4 hrs per week
Objectives
1.
2.
3.
4.
To give each student a desire to recognize and appreciate textile fibers.
To give the students sound scientific theory concerning fibers, including their production,
properties and uses so that they will have a solid background for a clear understanding of
textiles.
To develop the ability to know how to purchase fabrics and care for them.
To acquire the ability and skill in selecting textiles and constructing clothing and other
household articles.
UNIT I - Textiles
1.
FIBRE THEORY
a) Definition of a frbre b) Primary and secondary properties a polymer must possess c)
Fibre classification d) Fibre identification (visual, burning, microscopic and chemical)
2. TEXTILE FIBRES
Cotton, linen, silk, wool, viscose, acetate, nylon and polyester-Production, properties and
uses of each of these fibres.
3. YARN CONSTRUCTION
Definition
b) Yarn spinning -hand, mechanical, modern or chemical
c) Yarn properties-twist, count, number
d) Yarn types-simple, complex, novelty, textured
a)
e) Engineered yams-blends and combinations.
4. FABRIC CONSTRUCTION
a) Weaving-Loom-parts andoperations
b) Preparation of yarn for weaving
c) Weaves- Basic Plain and variations, twill and variations, satin and sateen
d) Fancy weaves-pile, leno, lappet, swivel, dobby, jacquard, double cloth, crepe, clip
spot.
e) Characteristics of woven fabrics-wa{p yarns, weft yarns, grain, thread count, balance,
selvedge and types.
Other fabric consfuctions (nonwovens) - Knitting, felting, bonding, netting, braiding,
lace making, laminating.
f)
5.
FABRIC FINISHES
a) Definition b) Classification c) Aims d) Types-singeing , bleaching, crabbing,
mercerising, sanforising, calendering, fulling, tentering, sizing, weighting, moireing,
12
brushing, shearing, beetling, napping, schreinerising, crepeandcrinkled
effect, crease
resistance, water repelling, flame proofing, mildewpioofing, embossing
proofing, moth proofing, stabilization
, glazing,water
6. DYES AND DYEING
a) Classification of dyes- Natural and Synthetic - direct, basic, acid,
azoic,
vat, sulphur, metal-complex, chrome mordant, disperse.
b) Methods of dyeing-stock, yarn, piece, cross, solution, product and polychromatic
7. PRINTING
a) Styles of printing-Resist(tie and dye, batik), Discharge, Direct
b) Methods of Printing- Block, screen, roller, rotary, stJncil, spray photographic, and duplex.
8. FABRIC CARE
a) Water-hard and soft
b) Detergents-soaps and syndets
c) Bleaches
d)
e)
0
g)
h)
Blues
Stiffening agents
Stain removal
Laundry equipments
Laundering methods for different fibre fabrics- cotton, silk, wool,
viscose and
thermoplastic.
Unit II - Clothins
l.
Selection of fabrics
a) Garments- sarees, cholis, churidar/salwar, skirts, shirts, pants, children,s clothing and
undergarments
b) Household linen-sheets, pillowcases, bed spreads, towels, tablelinen, curtains, blankets,
rugs and carpets.
c) Care labels -various systems of care labelling and importance in selection
2. Introduction to Indian textiles and embroideries
3. comparative study of readymade, tailormade and selfrnade garments
4. General storage of fabrics.
5. Mending- darning and patching
6' Garment construction- a) Body measurements b) methods of garment
construction c) steps in
preparing fabric
cgnstruction d) sewing machine e) tools lor garment construction
7' Fashion- a) definition b) Fashion trends inlndia c) Fashion cyclet)
Fashion merchandising.
!r
Practicals
1.
3 hrs / week
Collection of all fibres studied.
2. Identification of fibres by burning, microscopic and solubility
tests.
3. Collection of all weaves studied.
t3
4. collection of samples to show the different printing methods.
5. Stitches- Basic hand and decorative (embroidery). 6. Seams and seam finishes (4 each).
7. Bias and its application- facing-bias and shaped, piping.
8. Fullness- Gathers, tucks, pleats and darts.
9. Pockets- side, front and welt.
10. Sleeves11. Collars-c
Plackets-
12.
13. Zippers-Fly zip
14. Hems
15. Fasteners
16. Samples of tatting, smockin!,
and bound
miror work
and kutch
17. Construction of garments-frock, salwar/churidar, kamee
z andsaree blouse.
18' Fundamentals of fashion desr8nrng- free hand drawing, basic
figrue sketching, photoanalysis,
designing of garments- portfolio.
19. Knowledge of textiles available through visits to shops and
mills.
References
l. Hollen
and Saddler, Textiles, Macmillan.
L.Joseph,Introductory Textile Science, Holt Rinehart and Winston,
New york.
3. Susheela Dantyagi, Fundamentals of Textiles and their care,
Orient Longmans, Madras
4. Druga Deulkar, Household rextiles and laundry work, Atua Ram
and sons.
5. Hess, Textile fibres and their uses, Oxford and IBH publishing
company, New Delhi
6. Mary Mathews, Practical Clothing Construction PariI and part II,
Ciosmic press.
/.\taow
7.
8.
g.
1996
hers, New Delhi.
Hall Inc, New Jersey,
10. Tate s.L, Inside Fashion Design, Edison wesley Longman,
Harlow England, 1999.
11. Katherine McKolvey and Janin Muslow, Illusnating Fashion,
Backweliscience Ltd, oxford,
London, 1997.
12. Abling Bina, Fashion Rendering with colour, Prentic Hall Inc.
Corporation, New Jersey,
2001.
13.
14.
15.
16.
M., Fashion Marketing, Baclouell Science Ltd., London20o2.
Metha R.J., Master pieces of Indian Textiles.
Lester K.T., History of Costume, A Bent and Co., Illinois.
Potter, corbman. Fibre to Fabric, Mc Graw-Hill Book company, New york.
Essay
t4
PAPER
V
HUMAN DEYELOPMENT
5 hrs / week
Objectives
1.
To provide scientific knowledge about human development and behaviour.
for adjustment in marriage and parenthood and to prepare them to take
the roles of wife and mother effectively.
To understand the problems of children and the methods to handle them.
To give an awareness of the needs and problems of exceptional children.
To gain knowledge on the far reaching influence of child rearing.
2. To orient the students
3.
4.
5.
Unit I
1.
History and scope of child psychology. Methods used in studying children,
2. Principles of growth and development.
3. Importance of heredity and environment in the development of the child.
4. Pre-natal period: Stages of development, factors influencing prenatal development, antenatal
care, and preparation for the arrival of the baby.
5. Neonate - Characteristics, abilities and adjustments.
6. Infancy - Physical, motor, social, cognitive and language development.
7. Toddler hood, early childhood, (pre-school stage), late childhood physical, motor,
cognitive, emotional, social, language and moral development.
8. Adolescence - Needs, characteristics, problems of adolescents,
Physical, social, emotional, cognitive, moral and religious, need for
development
guidance.
counselling and
9. Needs and rights of children.
definition, determinants of personality, individual differences in
10. Personality development
personality.
I l. Discipline and guidance for children. Need for discipline, essentials in discipline, methods of
discipline - Habit formation.
12. Sex- education -Need - How to impart it to children?
13. Pre-sdhool education - its objectives and need, types ofpre schools.
14. Play - Types, values, toys as educational tools, selection of toys, theories.
Definition, causes, classification, identification, need for special
15. Exceptional children
-
-
-
-
education.
1. Mental a)
giftedness b) intellectual
sub normality (mentally retarded)
2. Physical
3. Sensory
4. Social (Juvenile delinquency)
16. Children with problem behaviour
-
Causes and methods
of handling them - Child guidance
centres.
17. Creativity
-
Meaning, values, conditions fostering and expressions.
15
'
.
.:
Unit II
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
- Definition,
functions, physical, emotional, social and intellectual maturity needed
by the couple, areas of adjustment, factors influencing good marital relationship, laws
pertaining to marriage, women's rights.
Family The basic institution, definition, functions and types of families, merits and
demerits ofjoint and nuclear families.
Family influences on child development - Parental attitudes, child rearing methods,
family size, home setting.
Critical family situations affecting child development-infidelity, desertion, divorce,
alcoholism, death or suicide, disabilities, financial crisis.
Population education Definition, problems of overpopulation, small family norn,
responsible parenthood, methods of family planning.
Contemporary issues in family life Break up of extended family, migration, maternal
employment, alternative child care, influence of extra familial factors like peer Broup,
neighbourhood, school, film, T.V, computer.
Marriage
-
-
Related Experiences
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
physical, social,
Observation of the following developments of a child in pre-school
emotional and intellectual development.
Sociometric study of school age children. (One class)
Report on survey of child rearing methods prevailing in 10 houses.
Report of the visit to any of the two places - Day care centre, Anganwadi, Special school,
Balwadi, Children's home, Play school.
Study of the common problems of college students.
-
References
1. Hurlock EB (1972) Child Development Mc Graw Hill, Kogakurtia Ltd.
2. Hurlock E.B (1982) Child Growth and Development. Mc Graw Hill.
3. Panda K.E. (1989) Elements of Child Development, Kalyani Pub. New Delhi.
4. Devadas R.P and Jaya N. (1984) A Text book on Child Development. Mac Millan, India Ltd.
5. Swiakanthi A. (1989) Child Development, Kavitha Publication, Gandhigram.
6. Arya C.S (1972) lnfant and Child care for Indian Mothers, Vikas Pub. Delhi.
7. Stewart A.C and Friedmans (1987) Child Development: lnfancy through Adolescence, Willy
International.
8. Gaij G.T (1989) Human Development, Prentice Hall, New Jersey.
9. Rao C.N.S (1990) The Family S.Chand and Company Ltd. New Delhi.
l0 Vatsayayan. Developmental Psychology Kedar Nath Ram Nath Delhi.
I
I
Hurlock E.B. Developmental Psychology. Tata Mc Graw Hill Publishing Co.Ltd.
16
a
f
/
Shrs/week
Objectives
1. To
2.To
orient students towards Home Science.
Management.
To
To
3.
d Economics.
4.
5. To encourage students to apply theoretical
knowledge in practical life.
l.
2.
- Meaning and components of Home Science.
ment.
ome Management.
- Steps involved in management.
- Decision-makirrg.
- Values, goals and standards.
- Qualities of efficient homemaker.
- Role of homemaker.
ety.
all resources, the
ources - material goods as
iological, psychological and frustation
ate fatigue.
a) Family income:
- Sources of income.
- Tlpes of income
- Income profiles.
- Supplementing the family
subsidiary occupation _
(parents and children) c
b). Family expenditrue:
Iprt{b"dget _ Types, sleps in making famity budget.
- Financial record of household
- Engel,s laws of consumption.
- Household purchase when, where and
how to purchase.
- Savings _ saving institutions _ advantages.
.
co
re
embers
ts.
t7
c)' consumer education:
tion of consumer, problems, protection, Needs, Acts, Indian
Standards Institution @ureau of Indian Standards).
Related Experiences
1. Prepare a time schedule for working mother.
2. Determination of working heights for cooking and storage in the kitchen.
3. Prepare a model family budget for your family.
4. Prepare any two handicraft items for decorating rooms.
Unit Il-Housing and Interior Decoration
l.
Housing.
- Functions of House.
- Selection of site.
- Principles of planning a hor.rse.
- House plans for different income groups.
- House ownership - merits and demerits of owning a house and renting a house.
- Kitchen arrangement - T1pes, principles, plaming kitchens.
- Home lighting, tlpes of artificial lighting.
2. Equipments for the home.
- Electic and Non-electric house hold equipment.
- Factors affecting the selection, use, care of house hold equipment such as,
- Oven
- Pressure cooker
- Refrigerator
- Food mixers
- Solar cooker
- Study of indigenous improvised equipment such as hay box, janatha refrigerator and
smokeless chullah.
3. Home landscaping - Meaning and importance of garden components. Principles of
garden and landscaping, kitchen garden.
4. Principles of Interior Decoration.
- Design-Definition, tnres, elements and principles of design.
-Colour-Prang Colour wheel, qualities of colour, colour schemes, use of colour.
- Furnishing-Furniture, selection and arrangement.
Soft furnishings, selection and arrangemen! Rugs and Carpets.
- Window Treatnent. Types of window teatment, Curtain styles.
- Accessories: Classification - functional and decorative, picture mounting.
- Flower Arrangement - T1pes, Principles, Styles. Methods of drying flowers
and foliages.
5. Alternate Sources Of Energy.
Energy - Definition, classification, (Solar, wind, hydro - electric power,
geothermal power, coal, petoleum gas, nuclear energy, biomass energy).
Biogas plant.
18
Related Experiences.
l. Types of design - Decorative, traditional and modern.
2. Elements of design Three applications.
3. Principles of design Illustrations.
4. Prang colour wheel.
5. Furniture anangement in rooms.
6. Window treatnent Curtain styles.
7. Flower Arrangement.
8'
Residen
housing
internal
orporating principles of resource management,
ciiles orirt..io.i..oration, as the praiticals with
References
Nickell, Pand Dorsey, J.M.Management in family living,
Wiley Eastern private
Ltd., New Delhi 1976.
2. Gross, I.M and Grandalr, D.w.Management
for modern families 1973.
3. Graig, H.T and Rush, c.D. Homes with character.D.c.Health
and company
Boston 1962.
4. Goldstein.H. and Goldstein.v, Art in Everyday
life, Mac millan company,
New York 1976.
5' Agan T., The house - Its plan and use, J.p.Lippincott
company,
New York 1970.
6. Agarwall, A.N. Indian economy. vicas publishing
company,
NewDelhi 1976.
7. Barnes, R.M, Motion and Time study.
Design and Measurement of work, ronn witey,
New york r9g0.
8. Rai, G.D. Non - conventional Energy so*..r,
Kr*rru publishers.
9' Faulkner R and Faulkner S.krside rJiays Home,
Holt Rinchart and Winston
New York.
10' Rutt A. H., Home Furnishing, wiley Eastern private
Limited, New
Delhi.
11. varghese, M.A. ogale, N.N. Srinivasan,
K. Home Management. NewAge
International. p\.t. Ltd.
1'
.
(ErEL:uve,,
3hrs / week
Objectives
To enable the students to:
1' Understand the principles and objectives of extension
and community development
in our coturtry.
2. Acquire knowledge and skill in using communication
techniques.
3. Prepare for higher studies in Extension Education.
l9
Unit I Communitv Development
l. Extension: -Principles. Scope and objectives of Extension Education in India.
Qualities of extension worker, role of extension in community development.
2. community Development: Types - rural and urban communities in lndia.
Community development programmmes in lndia - origin and history. Basic rural
institutions - school, panchayats, co-operatives, mahila mandals, youth clubs.
3. Leadership - Concepts, definition, characteristics, tlpes of community leader, methods
of identiffing and developing leaders, leadership taining.
4. Programme planning in Extension:
Importance, steps involved, extension survey, programme development, plan of work,
calendar of work, programme execution and programme evaluation.
5. Agencies and programmes for community development - Urban and rural
development agencies, social welfare board, urban and nrral co-operative banks,
District Ruml Development Agency (DRDA), employment training and poverty
alleviation such as IRDP, JRY, TRYSEM, DWCRA, ICDS, ANP, NAEP.
Unit - II Communication
l. Communication: Concepts and scope. Elements of communication, problems in
communication, teaching and learning process, elements, Need for motivation, theories
motivation, and methods of motivating people.
2. Methods of approaching people:
Classification of extension teaching methods, lndividual, goup and mass methods,
scope, advantages and limitations of methods, factors gurding in the selection and
use of methods.
3. Audio - Visual aids: Importance of audio - visual aids in cornmunication, cone of
experience, classification, selection, preparation and use of audio - visual aids, their
merits and demerits.
4. Home Science Education - Needs and methods
of
References
1. O.P.Dahama, O.P.Bhatragar. Education and Communication for development, second
edition, Oxford and IBH publishing Co., Pvt.Ltd. New Delhi.
2.S.V.Supe.An Intoduction to Extension Education. Oxford and IBH publishing
Co.Pvt.Ltd, New Delhi.
3. A.Advivi Reddy.Extension Education, Sreelakshmi Press.Baptla.
4. Dale E.Audio visual methods in teaching. The Dryden Press, New York.
5. Kulandaivel K. Audio Visual Education Sri Ramakrishna Mission Vidyalaya
Coimbatore.
6. Dey.S.K.Panchayat Raj, Asia publishing house, Bombayl96l.
7. Waghmore S.K.Teaching Extension Education.Prasant publishers, vallabha,
Vidhyanagar, 1980.
20
ls
(Elective)
(Elective)
3hrs / week
Objectives:
activities.
ed for self employment.
cation, preparation of project reports and its
I.INIT
l'
I
women in development. Profile of women in India
after independence - employment
ld to employment.
reasons for taking self employment, types,
fEDP.
for entrepreneurship, agencies for training,
governmenl and non-government and voluntary.
TCO, SIDCO, KVIC.
for women
entrepreneurs
_
physical,
r overcoming.
UNIT II
cedure for setting up and training facilities
ale units, steps to overcome problems.
cation, constraints and obj eciives.
ct reports, project and profitability appraisal.
Related Experience
l.
2.
3.
Visit the small scale
Interviewing women
Lectures by'th. r.p..
I:::"*t'
References
ciples, programmes, policies (Vol. I),
I) and programmes and performance
1996.
tal publications New Delhi. 19g7.
and progress, Inter India publications,
4.
5.
6.
ip Development.
2t
Fly UP