Natural and Logical Effects


Using Logical Consequences Conscious Discipline Skills

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What is Natural and Logical Consequences??

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Natural and Logical consequences

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Natural and Logical Parenting Consequence Example

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Natural and Logical Consequences

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Build the Relationship, Change the Behavior: Natural and Logical Consequences

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How To Use Natural And Logical Consequences

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Smart Ways to Use Natural and Logical Consequences Remember that threats and punishment are not necessary. “If you don’t stop it right now, I’m going to ” isn’t Keep in mind that it’s all about reminding your child of her choices. Instead of threats like, “If you don’t stop Stay consistent. NATURAL & LOGICAL CONSEQUENCES Definition of “Consequence” Natural consequences occur without any enforcement on the part of the parent.

Often, allowing the natural consequence to occur will prevent a parent/child argument and the child will learn the right lesson. Logical consequences involve action taken by the parent. The following are some of the best opportunities for parents to implement natural and logical consequences: When the child is displaying selfish behaviors When a child has a history of making the same mistake over and over (and you have previously “rescued” him from the When the. Natural and logical consequences are an effective way of redirecting negative behaviors because they create the conditions for your child to internalize the lesson learned.

An important piece of establishing a logical consequence is verbally processing both when the behavior is present and after your child has stopped and calmed down. Natural consequences are a very effective form of discipline. However, you can see from the examples above that natural consequences do not always deter behavior. Here are some examples of when natural consequences do not work: If you interfere with a natural consequence it will not work.

Since natural and logical consequences make sense, they lead to less resistance and reduce the power struggle. You can set the expectations ahead of time and implement the consequences when needed (e.g., if you break something you need to fix it or earn the money to get it fixed or replace it, if you steal something you need to return it in person to it’s original. In parenting, natural consequencesare consequences that occur in response to a behavior without parental influence. For example, if a child decides to stay up late on a school night, the natural consequence is that they will be tired to next day.

Or, if a child chooses not to use a rain coat, they will get wet. There are 2 types of consequences your child can learn from: natural and logical. Natural consequences teach cause and effect and are the direct result of a child’s action. (Natural consequences should never put a child at risk for harm.) For example, if your child refuses to put on their coat, they get cold. Logical consequences are different from Natural Consequences in that they require the intervention of an adult—or other children in a family meeting or a class meeting. It is important to decide what kind of consequence would create a helpful learning experience that might encourage children to choose responsible cooperation.

For example, Linda liked to tap her. Problem-solving, redirecting your young child to an appropriate activity, and family meetings (with kids ages 4 and up), are some examples of strategies that may work when natural consequences won’t.

List of related literature:

In On the concept of logical consequence, Tarski used models and satisfaction to give a theory of logical consequence for predicate logic.

“Logic: A History of its Central Concepts” by Dov M. Gabbay, Francis Jeffry Pelletier, John Woods
from Logic: A History of its Central Concepts
by Dov M. Gabbay, Francis Jeffry Pelletier, John Woods
Elsevier Science, 2012

(b) Show that the three Tarski conditions for logical consequence as an operation follow from those for consequence relations, via the definition C(A)={b: A ⊢ b} given in the text.

“Sets, Logic and Maths for Computing” by David Makinson
from Sets, Logic and Maths for Computing
by David Makinson
Springer International Publishing, 2020

An even weaker version of logical naturalism is this: Some assumptions are more natural (familiar, obvious, verisimilar?) than others, and some proof methods (particularly Gentzen’s and Beth’s) are more natural (simpler, intuitive, didactic?) than others.

“Matter and Mind: A Philosophical Inquiry” by Mario Bunge
from Matter and Mind: A Philosophical Inquiry
by Mario Bunge
Springer Netherlands, 2010

Logical consequences are also arranged but are related to the behavior in question.

“Classroom Behavior Management for Diverse and Inclusive Schools” by Herbert Grossman
from Classroom Behavior Management for Diverse and Inclusive Schools
by Herbert Grossman
Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2004

A logical consequence is one where the parent takes an action directly related to the digression—for example, putting up a baby gate if a young child refuses to stay in their room after bedtime.

“Precious Little Sleep: The Complete Baby Sleep Guide for Modern Parents” by Alexis Dubief
from Precious Little Sleep: The Complete Baby Sleep Guide for Modern Parents
by Alexis Dubief
Lomhara Press, 2017

Since natural languages contain the resources to refer to each term and sentence of the language, and to form the semantical predicates “true” and “false,” such open languages would allow the formulation of the liar paradox and hence generate contradictions.

“Invariances: The Structure of the Objective World” by Robert Nozick
from Invariances: The Structure of the Objective World
by Robert Nozick
Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2001

The definition of a valid consequence as truth-preserving (if the antecedent is true, the consequent cannot be false) is problematic for the scholastics, because it is related to sentences which are ephemeral lingual or mental beings.

“Medieval Science, Technology, and Medicine: An Encyclopedia” by Thomas F. Glick Steven John Livesey Faith Wallis, Thomas F. Glick, Thomas Glick, Steven John Livesey, Faith Wallis
from Medieval Science, Technology, and Medicine: An Encyclopedia
by Thomas F. Glick Steven John Livesey Faith Wallis, Thomas F. Glick, et. al.
Routledge, 2005

An argument (when properly symbolized) is valid if and only if there is no way to assign Ts (true) and Fs (false) such that the premises come out true and the conclusion false.

“A Brief History of Analytic Philosophy: From Russell to Rawls” by Stephen P. Schwartz
from A Brief History of Analytic Philosophy: From Russell to Rawls
by Stephen P. Schwartz
Wiley, 2012

Recall that a Tarski consequence relation is a set of rules a ⊣A (where A is a conclusion, and a a set of premises) that satisfies the usual postulates.

“Introduction to Formal Philosophy” by Sven Ove Hansson, Vincent F. Hendricks, Esther Michelsen Kjeldahl
from Introduction to Formal Philosophy
by Sven Ove Hansson, Vincent F. Hendricks, Esther Michelsen Kjeldahl
Springer International Publishing, 2018

For an axiomatic proof system to be sound, it is necessary and sufficient that two conditions be met: the axioms are logical truths, and the rules are logicaltruth-preserving (i.e., when all their inputs are logical truths, their outputs are logical truths).

“Logic: The Laws of Truth” by Nicholas J.J. Smith
from Logic: The Laws of Truth
by Nicholas J.J. Smith
Princeton University Press, 2012

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
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  • At the beginning of the video you said that natural consequences of school isn’t learned till later in life, so what do you do for school related issues (no doing the school work or school related responsibilities).

  • “We don’t want this (the consequences) to be tied to our mood, we want it to be tied to their choices.” So true, so profound, & so helpful. THANK GOODNESS we have you, Dr. Paul, for illuminating the obvious but unnoticed.:)

    You have the best content of anyone on YouTube, hand down. �� And there have been SO MANY GREAT videos lately. ��

  • You put your arm around ME! I am crying. I have been trying to implement a “do over”, and now I have the tools! I just feel so RAW..

  • So this would seem to work well in a public setting such as school, church, or extra curricular activities; but what about in homeschool? In public school if Little Johnny gets into a fight the natural consequences would be suspension from school. What if the same thing happens in homeschool?

  • I have a nephew with autism. The doctors thought my son had it but was later changes to “severe auditory precessing disorder”. Thank you for sharing about your son. I bet he is an amazing person.

  • Hi! I am looking for an appropriate logical consequence for a situation with my 13 yr old son. I am realizing that he is not attending to his daily piano practice as a means of getting power and attention from me. He knows that music is extremely important to me, so if he does not practice it is really MY problem. How can I positively turn this around, back off, and create an effective logical consequence? P.s. I get training at the Parent Encouragement Program in Kensington, MD! Thanks! Aimee

  • I am so greatful for the video you are an amazing person.. I cannot thank you enough for sharing your awesome expertise.. thank you “”