Authoritative Parenting Style and Smart Consumers

 

Authoritarian Vs. Authoritative Parenting Styles

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Authoritative Parenting Style

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Authoritative parenting style

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WHAT IS AUTHORITATIVE PARENTING? | Compare Parenting Styles | Understand Which is More Effective

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What is Authoritative Parenting | Parenting Tips for Children | Cartoon Animated Info

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Authoritative Parenting Style: Parenting By Your Authoritative Nature? Different From Authoritarian?

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Authoritative Parenting Style: 9 Parenting Tips For Setting High Expectations

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Authoritative parenting, which combines guiding kids and setting limits with warmth and good communication, is the best way to raise smart consumers. Of the many parenting styles, authoritative parenting has the most positive results, according to researchers. If you’re looking for a balance of respect, nurturing, discipline, and love then the. Authoritarian parenting is a parenting style featuring high demands and low responsiveness.

These parents set very high standards for their children. Parents in this vein can be cold and aloof from their children’s emotional needs. Authoritarian parents act as the authority and demand blind obedience from their children.

The authoritative parenting style is an approach to child-rearing that combines warmth, sensitivity, and the setting of limits. Parents use positive reinforcement and reasoning to guide children. They avoid resorting to threats or punishments. It turns out that parents are the primary agents who will socialize their children more than friends, other adults or organizations such as churches. To find out which parenting styles.

Overall, an authoritative parenting style emphasizing both responsiveness and demandingness appears superior in fostering higher academic performance (Turner et al., 2009) and less negative. While most experts agree that authoritative parenting produces the healthiest outcomes for kids, it requires a lot of patience and effort to. The good news is that the authoritative parenting style is typically identified as the best approach to parenting. Kids who grow up with authoritative parents tend to be more self-regulated and independent as they grow older. Authoritative parents also tend to raise happier and more successful children.

Parenting Authoritative Versus Authoritarian Parenting Style There’s a big difference between discipline and punishment. Posted Sep 18, 2014. Authoritative Parenting Style and Smart Consumers. By Katherine Lee Activities for Kids to Do While You Work at Home.

Fact checked by Cara Lustik How to Recognize, Report, and Manage Child Neglect. By Amy Morin, LCSW Are You and Your Partner Ready to Have Another Baby?

List of related literature:

Authoritative parents who adopt a warm child-centred approach coupled with a moderate degree of control which allows children to take age-appropriate responsibility provide a context which is maximally beneficial for children’s development as autonomous confident individuals (Larzelere et al., 2013).

“The Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology: A Contextual Approach” by Alan Carr
from The Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology: A Contextual Approach
by Alan Carr
Taylor & Francis, 2015

Earlier we introduced the concept of parenting styles and endorsed the authoritative style (high on warmth and control) as the optimal approach.

“Tech Generation: Raising Balanced Kids in a Hyper-Connected World” by Mike Brooks, Jon Lasser
from Tech Generation: Raising Balanced Kids in a Hyper-Connected World
by Mike Brooks, Jon Lasser
Oxford University Press, 2018

At the level of the child, many of the specific parenting strategies include nuances aimed at promoting the development of self-regulation in age-appropriate ways.

“Preventing Crime and Violence” by Brent Teasdale, Mindy S. Bradley
from Preventing Crime and Violence
by Brent Teasdale, Mindy S. Bradley
Springer International Publishing, 2016

A parent who has moved into a phase three ability to think and build strategy will have the capacity to distinguish between the responsibility that belongs to the parent and the responsibility that belongs to the child at various stages of growth and development of the young family member.

“Clinical Applications of Bowen Family Systems Theory” by Peter Titelman
from Clinical Applications of Bowen Family Systems Theory
by Peter Titelman
Haworth Press, 1998

Caregivers respond to certain descriptive phrases (e.g., “My child eats fruits”; “My child comes readily to mealtimes”) using a five-point Likert scale from never to always.

“Handbook of Crisis Intervention and Developmental Disabilities” by Derek D. Reed, Florence D. DiGennaro Reed, James K. Luiselli
from Handbook of Crisis Intervention and Developmental Disabilities
by Derek D. Reed, Florence D. DiGennaro Reed, James K. Luiselli
Springer New York, 2013

For an excellent review of research on children and advertising, see Deborah Roedder John, “Consumer Socialization of Children: A Retrospective Look at Twenty-five Years of Research,” Journal of Consumer Research 26, no.

“Longing and Belonging: Parents, Children, and Consumer Culture” by Allison J. Pugh
from Longing and Belonging: Parents, Children, and Consumer Culture
by Allison J. Pugh
University of California Press, 2009

In fact, what Baumrind (1991a, 1991b) has labeled the “authoritative” parenting style offers a useful model for an effective middle ground for parents in this domain.

“Dialectical Behavior Therapy with Suicidal Adolescents” by Alec L. Miller, Jill H. Rathus, Marsha M. Linehan, Charles R. Swenson
from Dialectical Behavior Therapy with Suicidal Adolescents
by Alec L. Miller, Jill H. Rathus, et. al.
Guilford Publications, 2006

Regardless of developmental age or stage, the three components of discipline clearly defined rules and expectations, contingencies for complying with or breaking the rules, and sufficient parental monitoring have been shown to decrease negative, and promote positive, behaviors of children.

“Encyclopedia of Adolescence” by Roger J.R. Levesque
from Encyclopedia of Adolescence
by Roger J.R. Levesque
Springer New York, 2014

At 36 months, children begin to be capable of self-regulation, or behavior that is totally modulated by the child and adaptive to changing situational demands.

“Handbook of Parenting and Child Development Across the Lifespan” by Matthew R. Sanders, Alina Morawska
from Handbook of Parenting and Child Development Across the Lifespan
by Matthew R. Sanders, Alina Morawska
Springer International Publishing, 2018

There were originally three major types of parenting styles in the Baumrind system: authoritarian, authoritative, and permissive.

“Lev Vygotsky: Critical Assessments” by Peter Lloyd, Charles Fernyhough
from Lev Vygotsky: Critical Assessments
by Peter Lloyd, Charles Fernyhough
Routledge, 1999

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.

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19 comments

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  • I grew up with Authoritative parents. The “Do what I say” line without any explanation or “when you’re under my roof you do what your told” and I disliked it growing but now I thank God that my parents were that way because none of us went astray. Thank you for this message.

  • WATCH 2nd King Hyung Jin Sean Moon (Heir & Successor of 1st King Second Coming Sun Myung Moon) on YouTube at: ROD OF IRON KINGDOM!!!

  • I grew up playing soccer and team sports and really related to this video. Boundaries are so important! Looking forward to your next videos.

  • Thank you for sharing! I’m definitely an authoritative parent, but I’m also a very fun parent. I like thinking of myself as a mentor, a cheerleader, and a loving authority figure. I’m a strict tiger mom through and through, particularly with my older 11-year old son. At the same time, I don’t want them to ever hesitate to talk to me about something that bothers them, so I’m constantly working on setting environment of trust. It’s such a fine line to walk. Being a parent is definitely the greatest challenge there is out there!

  • I make the mistake constantly of trying to solve my son’s problems for him. I’m not to the extreme on it, but let’s just say…this video resonates with me and I with it big time!:) What should YOU have done differently? Listening more than advising him, I suppose. #HardToDo The tip I need to use the most out of the 9? Number 5: Set High Expectations for Your Kids

  • I’ve never met a child who can remember anything from their school day when asked �� But totally agree. I’d like to see a video with s bunch of real-life examples of authoritative parenting.

  • Like how you have broken it down into easy to understand steps. Parenting can be a real challenge so it’s nice to see helpful perspectives shared.

  • Great and informative tips. I agree that listening and interpreting what the child is feeling and making them feel they are loved is alway important.

  • I often use your tip #6 and #7. I also like your suggestion to have high expectations of our children, which we do. But I love your example: complete homework without prompting. I will definitely try that.

  • You are so right. We need to communicate with our kids openly and make them comfortable so they will always share their issues to seek help

  • Authoritarian parenting is for overly controlling, manipulative, self centered sacks of shit. Your child grows up hating you, being rebellious, and having no respect for authority figures. Respect is a two way street, and a lot of parents don’t seem to understand that.

  • My favorite tip is writing the family rules down. It sounds so simple, but often times parents don’t do this one simple thing. It helps let everyone in the family unit know the expectations AND it helps both parents stay aligned. Another outstanding parenting tutorial!

  • What should I have done differently when my son was telling me about his soccer game? Which of the 9 tips will you put into action starting today?

  • My mantra for when my children are having a hard time “allow them to have their experience, kids are made for the struggle”. Reflect without fixing.

  • WATCH 2nd King Hyung Jin Sean Moon (Heir & Successor of 1st King Second Coming Sun Myung Moon) on YouTube at: ROD OF IRON KINGDOM!!!

  • It’s true, authoritative parenting doesn’t work. The more they push, the more we’ll want to rebel. I’ve been through it, and the hilarious part is that they think they’re winning, lol!

  • Excellent tips. I’ve learned how to let my children do their own projects and it is so rewarding to see. Yes it could have looked more like the others who had help but like you said it gives them ownership. Thank you for sharing!

  • Soccer is a great game to learn lessons about life. Too many kids are coddled today. My wife who runs a daycare experiences it with the kids parents who don’t set any boundaries which results in undisciplined kids

  • A Progressive Parenting Philosophy by Barbara Olinger. 
    https://www.youtube.com/user/ParentingTVonline/featured

    The roots of healthy child development are nurtured when children’s needs are met and they are allowed to experience life for themselves with proper guidance, instead of control. This is the foundation of the non-judgmental, emotionally-connected style of parenting presented in “Growing From The Roots: A Practical Guide To The Art Of Parenting”.

    In this DVD, Barbara Olinger M.S.W demonstrates a fresh approach in which parents learn to focus on their children’s motivations rather than the way they act. She explains how tantrums and conflicts can be good; how being overly critical is detrimental to a child’s development; and how children do not need to feel bad to change their behavior. Barbara gives tools to help create positive interactions between parents and children.

    Moms and Dads learn new ways to set loving limits, develop age-appropriate expectations and foster an environment in which children know that they are loved unconditionally. These connections build self-awareness and confidence, inspiring children’s desire to cooperate, to strengthen family relationships, and to help them grow into compassionate adults