Observation, implementation of findings, and ongoing evaluation are extremely dependent upon each other. An observation is defined as noting and recording facts and events; looking for something in a controlled, structured way. In short we observed to gather information where we can track behaviors and development. When most programs begin an education period they asses, through a structured observation method, where the child currently is. The use that information to determine what needs to happen next. This is where implementation of findings come in to play. If it is found that Johnny struggles to make friends and his behavior has been observed where he runs around the room knocking other children’s work over or taking toys out of their hands the implementation is speaking of a plan to help Johnny learn social skills. Once a plan of action has been chosen and done the ongoing evaluation happens. This is where new observations are compared to previous observations. After the teacher’s practice common skills used among peers with Johnny, such as asking to play or making suggestions of how to make a tower taller, the ongoing evaluation will hopefully show that Johnny is not showing the poor social skills seen earlier in the year. Instead the teachers will see him progressing in his social skills because he now has the foundation skills that he can build on while learning from his peers.