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Indeed, having to deal with a child whose main form of communication is crying and/or whining is a draining experience. If you’re reading this article, you can relate, and I can relate to you, mama. All you want is for her to ask for her cereal in a “regular” tone, and generally just say something that doesn’t sound like she’s suffering.
Educator and developmental psychologist Becky Bailey says that when whining does occur, parents should take a deep breath and remind themselves that the child is not trying to be irritating. The. No matter how vociferously they complain, continue to be calm and pleasant as you walk them to the door.
Just as you’re consistent with your students, you must be equally consistent with parents. You’re the teacher and the leader of the classroom, and that’s just the way it is. Start by asking yourself if your job is to make your child happy or to help him prepare to cope with life. If it’s the latter, then you can answer with, “I’m sorry.
Receiving complaints from parents can be stressful and make you lose confidence in yourself, especially if they’re leaked to other parents or fellow teachers. Worse yet is when a parent goes over your head and complains to your principal. The best way to handle parent complaints is to listen politely, and then take action. Fix. Hold people accountable for proposing and following through on actions to remedy the issues.
Establish that it is culturally inappropriate to complain behind the scenes. Engage and observe. Effective managers focus on both engaging with their team members and observing behaviors in a variety of settings. It’s also helpful to reiterate what the consequence will be for dishonesty. But focus on teaching responsibility and honesty, rather than on blaming or shaming your child.
Keeping your tone calm and compassionate also helps. If you are angry, yelling, or threatening, your child will feel less comfortable coming clean. Then consider some adjustments to his routines that may help curb whining and other negative behaviors. 2 Try spending some time with your child just hanging out and reading, riding bikes, or cooking together.
Call out the whining. Your child may not even realize that she is whining (this is especially true for younger children). At that point, it can take all of an adult child’s energy to keep such a death wish from wreaking havoc — making the child truly wish that a parent takes a turn for the worse and is closer to. Children do not need to cry, to be hurt, to be shamed, or to shout “uncle” in order to learn the lesson you are trying to impart.
The discipline (from the Latin root word which means learning or teaching) that is needed should be just that the lesson that teaches not to do that again.It is a lesson that cultivates self-discipline.
List of related literature:
|from Principles and Practice of Psychiatric Nursing E-Book|
|from Current Management in Child Neurology|
|from Discipline Without Shouting or Spanking: Practical Solutions to the Most Common Preschool Behavior Problems|
|from Advanced Play Therapy: Essential Conditions, Knowledge, and Skills for Child Practice|
|from All-in-One Nursing Care Planning Resource E-Book: Medical-Surgical, Pediatric, Maternity, and Psychiatric-Mental Health|
|from The Big Book of Parenting Solutions: 101 Answers to Your Everyday Challenges and Wildest Worries|
|from The Lost Art of Listening, Second Edition: How Learning to Listen Can Improve Relationships|
|from What is Psychology?|
|from The ADHD Book of Lists: A Practical Guide for Helping Children and Teens with Attention Deficit Disorders|
|from Bratton’s Family Medicine Board Review|