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The Best Consequences for Teens Who Break Curfew 1. Temporarily Reduce the Curfew Time. If your teen arrives home 20 minutes late, make his curfew 20 minutes earlier for 2. Create Added Restrictions. If your teen comes home more than an hour late, or he breaks curfew a few times. Set consequences for missed curfews When you set a curfew, it’s important to create consequences for breaking it. For example, you might roll your child’s curfew back by 30 minutes if.
Apparently, for an older adolescent who still wants to live at home, when following curfew becomes a residency requirement, it can catch the young person’s attention. However, as one reade. Here are some possible consequences: For every ten minutes late for curfew, your teen needs to come home ten minutes early for the next time.
Teen loses permission to go out the following week. Teen loses access to the car for a weekend. Decide ahead of time what the consequence will be if your teen should break curfew again. Some parents prefer to “ground” their teen, perhaps not getting to go out the following weekend, while others prefer to rollback privileges, such as requiring a 11p.m. curfew after they missed the 11:30p.m. curfew. Of course, setting a curfew to the teenager’s satisfaction is hard to do, because a curfew limits social freedom.
Often there are two curfews: for the school night and for when school is not in. Juvenile curfew laws are local ordinances that prohibit people of a certain age (usually under 18) from being in public or in a business establishment during certain hours (such as between 11:00 p.m. and 6:00 a.m.). The legislative intent behind juvenile curfew laws is usually social order goals such as prevention of crimes involving juveniles, protection of minors from predators, and. Consequences.
A police officer will escort those who break the curfew home. After the first offense, it is the parents’ responsibility to provide or pay for transportation. If the teen continues to break curfew, he may become a ward of the state and treated as an offender.
Additional Information. Loss of Privileges. You must take something away from your teen that he or she really enjoys to make this consequence effective.
It should cause your teen some discomfort to lose the privilege, but not be out of proportion to the misbehaviour. As an example, don’t just take away their phone just because they were rude. Consequences for Teens: Sometimes we just need a break. My teen takes a lot of walks/bike rides and skateboard rides. I bet his hormones are just racing around that brain of his.
He’s somewhat irrational as a 16-year-old boy. Frankly, I need a good cooling off too. Giving kids space is a natural consequence that works.
List of related literature:
|from Get Out of My Life: The bestselling guide to the twenty-first-century teenager|
|from Parent Management Training: Treatment for Oppositional, Aggressive, and Antisocial Behavior in Children and Adolescents|
|from DBT® Skills Manual for Adolescents|
|from The Narcissism Epidemic: Living in the Age of Entitlement|
|from Dialectical Behavior Therapy with Suicidal Adolescents|
|from Rethinking Criminal Law|
|from Smart But Scattered Teens: The Executive Skills Program for Helping Teens Reach Their Potential|
|from Police Officer Exam For Dummies|
|from Teen 2.0: Saving Our Children and Families from the Torment of Adolescence|
|from Teen-Proofing: Fostering Responsible Decision Making in Your Teenager|