Speaking for your Kids About Secrets and Privacy

 

Kids and Privacy

Video taken from the channel: tvoparents


 

Why you should be spying on your kids | Richard Wistocki | TEDxNaperville

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


 

Should parents allow privacy for their kids or monitor their activity online and elsewhere?

Video taken from the channel: Denver7 – The Denver Channel


 

Kid Chats: Secrets vs. Surprises | Things Kids Say

Video taken from the channel: Defend Innocence


 

How Do We Teach Kids About Privacy?

Video taken from the channel: tvoparents


 

Kid Chats: Privacy | Things Kids Say

Video taken from the channel: Defend Innocence


 

My Body Safety Rules 5 things every child should know

Video taken from the channel: Educate2Empower Publishing


How to Talk to Your Child About Secrets. Talk regularly about safe vs. unsafe secrets. Start talking to your child at a young age about unsafe secrets.

Explain that sometimes people ask Teach kids about safe and unsafe touches. Teach your child what constitutes a. When they can understand, teach children about privacy and confidentiality. As they develop more comprehension, children can understand the concept that their problems should not be secrets, but that there are times to respect the privacy of others by not discussing everything that happens within a family in public. Whether your child is a teenager or a kid in elementary school, you need to tell them a few basic guidelines.

For example, start by telling them things like anything shared once on the internet stays there forever and that nothing is 100% private. 2. Tell them to check with you. Teaching children about safe and unsafe secrets is an important part of parenting. We’re going over some strategies for helping your kids understand the good and bad of keeping secrets. The foundation to ensure your child’s well-being when she is outside your care is developing a strong bond with your child.

Rather than calling everything a secret, we differentiate between privacy, surprises, and secrets. If mom and dad need to talk about something that’s not appropriate for the kids to be included in, it’s not us sharing secrets, it’s us talking privately. Banning the word ‘secret’ from your vocabulary is hard at first, but you get used to it fairly quickly and we think it’s important for these early years. Secrets and surprises aren’t something that you should talk about once and assume your child understands. Keep revisiting the conversation.

Any time there is a surprise, remind your child about the difference between a good or bad surprise or secret. Keep talking to them, listening to them, and letting them know that you are there for them. In terms of safety and consent, says Noon, teach your child from toddlerhood that there are different private parts on his or her body—the mouth, the breasts, the genitals and the buttocks—and that no one is allowed to see or touch them without permission. Your children need to understand about privacy.

It helps to discuss privacy by talking about the colours that can be used to signify various stages of privacy – ranging from private. Talking about your emotional wounds can make you mentally stronger. But it’s important to be intentional about who you share your story with and when you decide to.

The best way to protect your children’s personal safety is know what is happening with them. Make the time to ask them often, “Is there anything you’ve been wondering or worrying about that you haven’t told me?” and to listen to their answers with patience and respect.

List of related literature:

That’s why it’s good for us as parents to keep an open line of communication with our children so that they will not be afraid to talk to us about things that they feel are private or secret.

“The Truth Behind Hip Hop” by G Craige Lewis
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For us, finding privacy for intimacy results from a combination of frank, unashamed conversation with our kids about sex in general and perhaps our own view of what privacy means.

“Voyaging With Kids: A Guide to Family Life Afloat” by Behan Gifford, Sara Dawn Johnson, Michael Robertson
from Voyaging With Kids: A Guide to Family Life Afloat
by Behan Gifford, Sara Dawn Johnson, Michael Robertson
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While your children may not be as blunt in asking about “private” things after age 6, don’t think their curiosity has disappeared.

“How to Talk with Your Kids about Sex: Help Your Children Develop a Positive, Healthy Attitude Toward Sex and Relationships” by Dr. John Chirban
from How to Talk with Your Kids about Sex: Help Your Children Develop a Positive, Healthy Attitude Toward Sex and Relationships
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Just remember that by the time they’re 6 or 7 years old, most youngsters understand privacy and secrets pretty well.

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Once parents realize positive privacy is a healthy, normal need for children, they can begin to see how children signal times when they want togetherness and time when they want some private space.

“Parenthood in America: An Encyclopedia” by Lawrence Balter, Robert B. McCall
from Parenthood in America: An Encyclopedia
by Lawrence Balter, Robert B. McCall
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After all, children sense when secrets are kept from them and will learn to keep secrets from you.

“Emotional Literacy: Intelligence with a Heart” by Claude Steiner
from Emotional Literacy: Intelligence with a Heart
by Claude Steiner
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Even though I am not using many stories from my own adult children’s lives— except in a few minor instances such as this, where their privacy is not compromised—there are countless parents of adult children with whom I have talked at great length about the problems they have faced with their adult children.

“The Power of Praying® for Your Adult Children” by Stormie Omartian
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Teach your children about Secrets and that Some “Secrets” have to be told if children and their parents are to be kept safe.

“Community Health Nursing: Caring for the Public's Health” by Karen Saucier Lundy, Sharyn Janes
from Community Health Nursing: Caring for the Public’s Health
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Their privacy may often require that they mislead their children about just what they are doing, when they are doing it, and why they are doing it.

“The Philosophy of Deception” by Clancy W. Martin, Professor of Philosophy University of Missouri-Kansas City Professor of Business Ethics Bloch School of Management and Professor of Philosophy Ashoka University Clancy Martin
from The Philosophy of Deception
by Clancy W. Martin, Professor of Philosophy University of Missouri-Kansas City Professor of Business Ethics Bloch School of Management and Professor of Philosophy Ashoka University Clancy Martin
Oxford University Press, 2009

The concept of privacy can be difficult for younger children to understand, as they may be unused to any sense of separateness from their parents or family.

“Child-Centred Practice: A Handbook for Social Work” by Tracey Race, Rebecca O'Keefe
from Child-Centred Practice: A Handbook for Social Work
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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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5 comments

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  • of course they should. I’m 13 and my parents want to pay like 100 pounds or more to get me an iPhone to track everything I do. if you don’t give your kids privacy you’re a horrible parent

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  • I know someone who is sitting in jail right now for giving their child a lot of Space and not paying attention to what they were doing on their phones. Police and other authorities showed up one day at her job and arrested her for the inappropriate activity that was going on with one of the devices and legally because she owned the phone she had to take the punishment. I believe in giving my child space and privacy and an opportunity for trust but I wouldn’t want to go to jail if they were doing something wrong so in my opinion I would

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