Early Childhood Administrators and Educators wear many different hats. We are caretakers, New Friends, a source of comfort and support, providers and active learners committed to professional growth. Each role is played by a dedicated induvial whose passion is developing healthy and educational growth within our children. This paper will be discussing the role difference between the administrator program and the teacher program. The learning and development needs of Infants, analyzing how your plan will address the cognitive, social, emotional, and physical development of children. While also explaining how my philosophy, vision, and mission statement all align with my infant program and how that program aligns with the NAEYC’S indicators of effective curriculum. Administers and Teachers play different roles within the childcare setting. Administrators are the first and last person a staff member and educator should be in contact with. They are in charge of operating the center while keeping everything organized and up to date. Administrators are responsible for not only implementing the policies and procedure handbook but also adhering to it as well. Early childhood administrators are accountable for leading and guiding decisions involving the curriculum an administrator, such as a center director, drives this process, either independently or in collaboration with other staff members (Gadikowski, 2013, section 4.2). Administrators must assure there is a balance of content areas addressed in the curriculum so that children develop a broad foundation of skills and knowledge that will prepare them for success in kindergarten and beyond (Gadikowski, 2013, section 4.2).Teachers responsibilities in childcare differ from admins. The teacher involved in curriculum organization has many roles and responsibilities. Teachers want to enjoy teaching and watching their students develop interests and skills in their interest area. The teacher may need to create lesson plans and syllabi within the framework of the given curriculum since the teacher’s responsibilities are to implement the curriculum to meet student needs (Carl, 2009). Teachers have direct contact with the child to ensure the educational stimulation that they need. Teachers are in charge of creating a curriculum that corresponds to the state standard of the age group they are teaching as well as enforcing the school’s policies and procedures handbook. They single-handedly take part in ensuring the classroom is managed in an age-appropriate space. They create lesson plans and activities that maximize learning potential while assessing their students and seeing where their interests, imagination, and individuality take them. For Infants Learning and developmental needs firstly they need a safe environment, a daily schedule, and curriculum. Just like adult’s infants are affected by their environment. Classroom management is an essential component of effective early childhood program management because children need a safe and orderly environment in which to learn (Gadikowski, 2013, section 4.5). Although they cannot speak their body languages are still able to tell us how they feel then. It is our job to ensure that the classroom environment is a safe space for them to feel welcomed, protected and ready to discover new things. Space also plays a significant part infants need room to crawl, walk and play where they can explore. They need an adequate amount of space for motor activities too much space is not a good thing because it may encourage running or rough play and intermixed play between group play and single play. All infant and toddler, child care programs, need fine motor materials. These are materials that encourage small movements, such as grasping and pincher grip. Some suggested materials for an infant fine motor area include soft blocks, puzzles, grasping toys, toys with slides or buttons to push, nesting cups, rattles, small containers that can be used to fill and dump, and toys with different textures. Art activities promote fine and large motor development, provide sensory experiences, offer a creative outlet for children, and give children a sense of pride in something they have created. (Mary Butler 2009). Music and movement Provide Physical development skills. Formal music experiences are planned throughout the day by the educator to fit into the daily schedule and curriculum. For example, every Mondays and Wednesdays there is a music instructor who comes around at eleven to twelve to sing educational songs with and to the children. Dramatic play is another area for infants that target motor and developmental skills. Close face to face interactions is essential for infants because it affirms the security of their environment. Using blocks, Puppets, play telephones and hand games such as Peek-a-boo are many different ways to establish a connection and association for infants. Infants learn using their senses Sensory play is very crucial during the first years of a child’s life. Playing with water, sand, soap, shaving cream helps them to learn about the world around them. Infants are a natural scientist because they are always experimenting, examining, and developing ideas about their surroundings. They are very inquisitive hands-on nature, and science experiences should always be offered while using their senses to touch smell and listen to different environments around them. Using books with realistic pictures such as trees, birds, plants can be used to make connections at school as well as at home. Language development with infants is essential. Doing things such as narrating your day to the child, or having open communication with them helps for them to develop their words. Infants can understand what you are saying they just cannot respond yet, so it is always important to fill your conversations with exact words and phrases such as “you’re so happy!”, “Hello,” “Goodbye” also using facial expressions and gestures helps the baby to pick up body language they can repeat on their own. The final piece of classroom management is establishing daily routines and schedules. Developmentally appropriate practice suggests that young children benefit from consistent and predictable routines (Gadikowski, 2013, section 4.5). A regular program is essential for children’s social and emotional development it instills repetition. They felt safe and assured when they know what to expect and what will happen next because it is not a surprise to them. A typical Infant schedule includes bottle feeding once they first come in their first diaper change then their first nap which is an hour. Then they will have their snack their second chance and their second bottle before their last rest of the day which is from twelve to three. After their nap, they have their second snack their previous bottle than their third change and then one last chance before they leave for the day. This daily schedule is the mandated appropriate schedule for the state of New York. With all good Daycare Centers comes a better mission statement to put the center into a perspective of exactly what you will be getting once you join our family. My program aligns with my Mission statement, Philosophy, and vision because my program is designed to be centered around play with the children being the primary concern. Each curriculum is based on group and individual learning. The kids are in control of their learning environment while the teacher assesses and documents. In my mission statement, I stated that Accredited by the NAEYC we aim to provide students with the best education as well as High-Quality Care. While in a safe and caring environment we encourage healthy development and educational growth.”In the article, ‘Where We Stand on Curriculum, Assessment, and Program Evaluation,’ the educators should be implementing a curriculum that is thoughtfully planned out, challenging, engaging and developmentally appropriate. It should also be culturally and linguistically responsive and will promote positive outcomes for all young children.” (NAEYC and NAECS/SDE 2009) After reading the article, I believe that the curriculum that was developed for my age group was well planned out. The Creative Curriculum method is developmentally appropriate for use in the daycare setting.