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Avoid situations in which your child can get irritable enough to bite. Make sure that all of your child’s needs including eating and nap time are taken care of before you go out to play. Respond to the child who was hurt by offering comfort through words and actions: “I’m sorry you are hurting. Let’s get some ice.” Perform first aid if necessary.
The child who did the biting can help comfort the bitten child—if both parties agree. Help the child who was hurt find something to do. Finally, talk to the child who did the biting.
In a child care environment biting is an emotional and stressful experience for both the biter and the victim and for the parents of both children. If you are advised that your child has bitten another child, or has been bitten, make sure you work with your child care provider to deal with the situation as quickly and effectively as you can. The thought of one child trying to take a bite out of another child has come to be perceived as far more distasteful than, say, hitting, pinching, pushing, kicking, shrieking or any of. The thought of one child trying to take a bite out of another child has come to be perceived as far more distasteful than, say, hitting, pinching, pushing, kicking, shrieking or any of a whole host of less-than-desirable toddler behaviors. There’s something about the discovery of a human bite mark on one’s child that parents find especially.
Offer your child a biting substitute, such as a washcloth. With gentle reminders, a child who bites will chew on his washcloth rather than his playmate or parent when he’s feeling testy or. When a child bites another child, immediately make eye contact and firmly say, “No. We do not bite.” Allow her to see you comfort and care for the child she bit and don’t allow her to play until. If your child was brandishing a loaded gun, you wouldn’t hesitate to take that weapon away.
Hitting, scratching, kicking, and biting are no different. Why Do Dogs Bite Kids? Although parents may be inclined to rehome the dog, Dr. Elmaraghy suggests taking a deeper look at what situation the pup was in when he or she lashed out. Provide some praise and positive attention when they aren’t biting and is playing nicely.
Keep to a good routine all day, including meals, naps, and playtime. Avoid asking a parent to pick up the child and sending them home after they bite, since that can reinforce biting.
List of related literature:
|from IAP Textbook of Pediatric & Neonatal Emergencies|
|from Nelson Textbook of Pediatrics, 2-Volume Set|
|from Pediatric Telephone Advice|
|from Textbook of Physical Diagnosis E-Book: History and Examination|
|from The Big Book of Parenting Solutions: 101 Answers to Your Everyday Challenges and Wildest Worries|
|from What to Expect: The Second Year|
|from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care: 9th Edition|
|from Baby to Toddler Month by Month|
|from Slow and Steady Get Me Ready|
|from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care, 9th Edition|