Is it ok to yell at your kids?
Video taken from the channel: Smarter Parenting
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The Truth About Yelling At Kids Gordon Neufeld, PhD
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Don’t scream around children
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Is Screaming at Your Kids a Form of Abuse?
Video taken from the channel: Fatherly
Not only is yelling harmful to kids, but it also isn’t an effective discipline strategy. Here are some of the reasons why you may want to think twice before raising your voice: Yelling makes behavior problems worse. Yelling creates a perpetuating cycle – the more parents yell, the worse kids behave, which in turn leads to more yelling.
New research suggests that yelling at kids can be just as harmful as hitting them; in the two-year study, effects from harsh physical and verbal discipline were found to be frighteningly similar. In fact, yelling can damage your child’s self-esteem, children may become more aggressive and suffer depression and anxiety. That’s not what you want for your children. I hope. Yelling combined with insults, cursing, humiliation, and criticism is actually verbal abuse that can cause lifelong damage. Yelling leads to depression or anxiety in kids.
Kids are naughty by nature and tend to do a lot of things that frustrate the parents. So yelling at a toddler makes them hurt and scared of their parents. This leads to depression or anxiety.
4. The startling truth is that yelling at kids can cause more damage than they think. Discipline is a long-drawn, frustrating process. Sadly, kids seldom grow when adults are always yelling at them; it has the opposite effect.
We explain why, and what you can do to manage the overwhelm instead of shouting. Yes, yelling can be used as a weapon, and a dangerous one at that. Research shows that verbal abuse can, in extreme situations, be as psychologically damaging as physical abuse. But yelling can.
If yelling at children is not a good thing, yelling that comes with verbal putdowns and insults can be qualified as emotional abuse. It’s. Yelling harms trust, shuts down communication, and gradually reduces the power of parental influence; after all, your child must want to be led by you for your guidance to be effective. Avoid negative projections. Shouting makes kids feel that they do not have the love and support of important people in their lives.
Wang and his co-author, Sarah Kenny, found that harsh verbal discipline is often linked with increased conduct or behavior problems, increased levels of aggression, and interpersonal problems in children. You’ve probably heard that yelling at your kids can change how their brains develop (not in a good way) but the realities of raising little people make raised voices somewhat inevitable. You don’t want to damage your kid, but you also want them to know just how unhappy you are that one of their rogue Legos is embedded in your foot.
List of related literature:
|from Bulletproof Marriage: A 90-Day Devotional|
|from Surviving Your Child’s Adolescence: How to Understand, and Even Enjoy, the Rocky Road to Independence|
|from Between Pets and People: The Importance of Animal Companionship|
|from UnSelfie: Why Empathetic Kids Succeed in Our All-About-Me World|
|from Logically Fallacious: The Ultimate Collection of Over 300 Logical Fallacies (Academic Edition)|
|from Where to Draw the Line: How to Set Healthy Boundaries Every Day|
|from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care: 9th Edition|
|from The Rabbit Effect: Live Longer, Happier, and Healthier with the Groundbreaking Science of Kindness|
|from Encyclopedia of Counseling|
|from Parenting: A Dynamic Perspective|