How I Discipline My Boys (Without Shaming Them) || Mayim Bialik
Video taken from the channel: Mayim Bialik
Montessori at home: POSITIVE DISCIPLINE | Montessori Parenting Series
Video taken from the channel: Southeastern Mama
Why Shaming Your Kids Isn’t Effective Discipline
Video taken from the channel: The Intentional Parent by Wendy Ologe
Child Psychology: How to Discipline a Child in Public
Video taken from the channel: eHowEducation
How Do Korean Moms Discipline their Kids?
Video taken from the channel: Serina Hwang
Whose Fault When Children Disobey? | Kim Constable | TEDxStormont
Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks
7 Ways To Discipline Your Child
Video taken from the channel: Live On Purpose TV
Why Shaming Your Kids Doesn’t Work Shaming kids is also dangerous because shame tends to be a feeling that sticks around, and it often lasts longer than you realize or intend. AAP research shows that yelling at or shaming children is minimally effective in the short-term and ineffective in the long-term. The organization states that doing so puts children at a higher.
Why it’s not OK to shame your children when they misbehave. Parental shaming appears to have taken on a new dimension in a troubling trend: parents shaming their kids, often by doing things such. A child who gets spanked for arguing with their sibling won’t learn how to get along better in the future. Effective discipline teaches a child new skills and builds their competency and confidence. Spanking degrades trust and self-confidence, while only teaching a child what not to do.
Shaming and humiliation cause fear in children. This fear does not go away when they grow up. It becomes a barrier for a healthy emotional life.
Punishment is effective only to the degree that the child experiences it as painful, so while parents may think they’re using “loving discipline” to teach their child, the child will never experience pain that is purposefully caused by the parent as loving. In fact, the child will always experience shame. Shame that they aren’t good enough. Shaming is not necessary to guide someone’s sense of what is acceptable behavior.
Acting with clear knowledge that a behavior is unacceptable is often accompanied by feelings of guilt. Pediatricians are a source of advice for parents and guardians concerning the management of child behavior, including discipline strategies that are used to teach appropriate behavior and protect their children and others from the adverse effects of challenging behavior. Aversive disciplinary strategies, including all forms of corporal punishment and yelling at or shaming children, are. The AAP policy statement, ” Effective Discipline to Raise Healthy Children,” highlights why it’s important to focus on teaching good behavior rather than punishing bad behavior. Research shows that spanking, slapping and other forms of physical punishment don’t work well to correct a.
Parenting is not a popularity contest. You need to be in control and you need to set some limits. Your child is not your partner or your peer.
Your role as parent is vital—you are in charge and your child is relying on you to lead the way. 2. Be Prepared. Know that some rude or disrespectful behavior is normal in adolescence, and be prepared.
List of related literature:
|from Raising Children Who Think for Themselves|
|from 21st Century Criminology: A Reference Handbook|
|from Discipline Without Distress: 135 tools for raising caring, responsible children without time-out, spanking, punishment or bribery|
|from In the Name of Education|
|from Delinquency in Society|
|from Handbook of Marriage and the Family|
|from Maternal Child Nursing Care E-Book|
|from Unconditional Parenting: Moving from Rewards and Punishments to Love and Reason|
|from The Family: A Christian Perspective on the Contemporary Home|
|from Forgotten Children: Parent-Child Relations from 1500 to 1900|