Tips to encourage the behaviour you want in your child Fathima Khader
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Using Praise to Encourage Good Behaviors Positive vs. Negative Attention. Imagine standing in a room with three children. Two of the children are playing quietly Benefits of Praise. Praise can encourage a variety of good behaviors.
Catch your child being good and point it out. Make Praise. Specific praise works best because your child knows exactly what you like. This type of praise is called labeled praise. Unlabeled praise is a general statement that shows approval or affection.
Unlabeled praise can help children feel good but does not help improve behavior. Of course it’s fine to give general praise, but if you really want your children to learn what you think of as good behaviour, you need to be specific – don’t just say, “You’re a kind girl.” Instead, say, “You were so kind when you shared your sweets with Dylan.”. Praise is the simplest yet most effective discipline tool that parents can use to increases good behavior. Giving praise to your child shows them that you take notice when he’s following the rules, playing quietly, or following your instructions. Encouraging and praising your child will motivate your child to keep up the good work.
Help your child recognise when they’ve done well and encourage good behaviour with these tips: When you feel good about your child, say so. See whether you can give your child some words of encouragement every day. Look for nonverbal ways to praise or encourage your child. A thumbs up, smile or high.
Praise is one of the most powerful tools parents can use to encourage good behaviour in their children. Lots of praise will help make your children build confidence. It costs nothing to praise. Process praise can also foster the most essential attitude for success the belief that we can improve ourselves through effort.
As I note elsewhere, experiments show we learn better when we embrace this belief. There are also hints that praise for prosocial behavior can help young children develop good “people skills.”. Instead, you can positively reinforce a child’s behavior by: Clapping and cheering Giving a high five Giving a hug or pat on the back Giving a thumbs-up Offering a special activity, like playing a game or reading a book together Offering praise Telling another adult how proud you are of your child’s. In making praise effective, a teacher should explicitly note the behavior as the reason for praise in as timely a manner as possible.
The younger the student, the more immediate the praise should be. At the high school level, most students can accept delayed praise. When children seek praise (consciously or unconsciously), they tend to avoid anything they won’t get “right,” which is unfortunate because mistakes, trial and error, and risk-taking are critical elements of any learning process.
The impact of praise on a child starts early.
List of related literature:
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