How you can Raise an Introverted Child

 

15 Things You Should Know As Parent Of An Introverted Child

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How to Raise an Introvert Child

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How to Raise an Introverted Child with Mighty Mommy, Cheryl Butler

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Raising an Introverted Child

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Tips for teaching an introverted child

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Understanding the Introverted Child Part 1

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How to Parent an Introverted Child

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How to Raise an Introverted Child Understand Introversion. The first thing to do is to make sure that you understand what it means to be an introvert. Respect Your Child’s Preferences.

Once you better understand what it means to be an introvert, you will be better able Accept Your Child. Tip #3: Mobile Technology Can Help Introverted Teens Communicate. As your child gets older and hits the tween and teen years, texting and the internet offer a great opportunity for the introvert to connect because they can do it in measured doses and from behind a screen where it feels safer. Talk to Your Child’s Teachers. Sometimes your kid’s introvert personality trait may be taken as being shy or lazy by the teachers.

However, if you talk to your kid’s teachers in advance, then it may help them in understanding and deal with your kid in a better way. 9. If your kid is an introvert then read more on how you can raise an introvert child and various tips on how to do it in the best possible way. If your kid is an introvert then read more on how you can raise an introvert child and various tips on how to do it in the best possible way. Getting Pregnant.

Have quiet time every day. I used to feel guilty about screen time, but now that my kid is too old to nap AND I have a baby, my kid gets to watch a movie or play Minecraft while I read and have a cup of tea. As an introvert, if I don’t have this time every day, I’m the one who starts to act out.

Dear introverted friends: I’m sorry that your sophomore English teacher marked you down for not raising your hand, but surely a life free of bar fights and flash mobs is some compensation. #. Here are some pointers: Accept and embrace. The first hurdle to get over is yourself. You need to accept that your child is an introvert and as such, will not be the Encourage them to seek out outlets for self-expression. Respect their need for privacy.

Work with their strengths. Give gentle. It is an indication that he/she wants to keep their circle small. Let him/her spend more time with his/her preferred people. Forcing your child to go out and interact more with people will only drain their energy and make them more irritable.

Make “emotion” cards with your child and use them to assist your child in describing their feelings at the end of the day. Encourage your introverted child to develop 1 or 2 close friendships. If you’re a more introverted parent raising an extrovert child, you can relate to this.

How you feel: “Mommy needs some quiet time.” How your child responds: “Well, I need some loud time.” That’s how it feels sometimes—a constant push and pull between your child’s need for noise and new people, versus your need to quietly recharge.

List of related literature:

My daughter is also introverted and too many back-to-back social activities leave her pretty grumpy.

“Discipline Without Distress: 135 tools for raising caring, responsible children without time-out, spanking, punishment or bribery” by Judy L Arnall
from Discipline Without Distress: 135 tools for raising caring, responsible children without time-out, spanking, punishment or bribery
by Judy L Arnall
Professional Parenting Canada, 2012

Playdates in the park, gym classes, or arts and crafts lessons are a good start if he’s not ready for the private preschool.

“Childhood Speech, Language, and Listening Problems” by Patricia McAleer Hamaguchi
from Childhood Speech, Language, and Listening Problems
by Patricia McAleer Hamaguchi
Wiley, 2010

Play groups help encourage the shy or reluctant child to participate and try new activities.

“Foundations and Adult Health Nursing” by Kim Cooper, RN, MSN, Kelly Gosnell, RN, MSN
from Foundations and Adult Health Nursing
by Kim Cooper, RN, MSN, Kelly Gosnell, RN, MSN
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2014

If you want your child to be successful at facing his fear of speaking, you’ll need to start with activities that help him feel comfortable or relaxed.

“Helping Your Child with Selective Mutism: Practical Steps to Overcome a Fear of Speaking” by Angela E. McHolm, Charles E. Cunningham, Melanie K. Vanier, Ronald Rapee
from Helping Your Child with Selective Mutism: Practical Steps to Overcome a Fear of Speaking
by Angela E. McHolm, Charles E. Cunningham, et. al.
New Harbinger Publications, 2005

Why would extroverted children be stressed by meeting other children, an activity that they seem to enjoy?

“Handbook of Psychology, Developmental Psychology” by Donald K. Freedheim, Irving B. Weiner, Richard M. Lerner, John A. Schinka, M. Ann Easterbrooks, Wayne F. Velicer, Jayanthi Mistry, Alice F. Healy, Robert W. Proctor
from Handbook of Psychology, Developmental Psychology
by Donald K. Freedheim, Irving B. Weiner, et. al.
Wiley, 2003

Don’t fret, be supportive!: Maternal characteristics linking child shyness to psychosocial and school adjustment in kindergarten.

“The Development of Shyness and Social Withdrawal” by Kenneth H. Rubin, Robert J. Coplan
from The Development of Shyness and Social Withdrawal
by Kenneth H. Rubin, Robert J. Coplan
Guilford Publications, 2010

An extroverted child, for example, is considered better adjusted than one who is introverted.

“Education for Life: Preparing Children to Meet the Challenges” by J. Donald Walters
from Education for Life: Preparing Children to Meet the Challenges
by J. Donald Walters
Crystal Clarity Publishers, 1997

Ithelps to balance a shy child with an extroverted child,ifpossible; they willteach each

“School-Based Play Therapy” by Athena A. Drewes, Charles E. Schaefer
from School-Based Play Therapy
by Athena A. Drewes, Charles E. Schaefer
Wiley, 2010

It can be particularly challenging for an extroverted parent who has many friends to understand an introverted gifted child who is comfortable with just one friend.

“A Parent's Guide to Gifted Children” by James T. Webb, Janet L. Gore, Edward R. Amend
from A Parent’s Guide to Gifted Children
by James T. Webb, Janet L. Gore, Edward R. Amend
Great Potential Press, 2007

If shyness is interfering with your child’s happiness, if it keeps him from participating in appropriate activities, and if it seems to be making him miserable, you should seek help from a qualified professional.

“Discipline Without Shouting or Spanking: Practical Solutions to the Most Common Preschool Behavior Problems” by Jerry Wyckoff, PhD, Barbara C. Unell
from Discipline Without Shouting or Spanking: Practical Solutions to the Most Common Preschool Behavior Problems
by Jerry Wyckoff, PhD, Barbara C. Unell
Meadowbrook, 2010

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]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • I agree. Great comment. I think it’s important to make sure kids are happy. It’s nice if they can make a friend or two so they don’t feel lonely (I have introverted friends who say they do get lonely at times) but it shouldn’t be too forced upon them. Only if they want help with that. Otherwise yeah, it’s better to help them understand it’s ok to be alone, reflect, be creative. I’m an extrovert and I pretty much have only introverted friends because I couldn’t handle more people like me:)