2 Year Old Has Constant Temper Tantrums | Supernanny
Video taken from the channel: Supernanny
How can parents work together with the nanny to address specific behavior problems? Sit down together and decide on how closely you’ll work together on discipline. Some parents prefer to consult on the big issues like hitting, aggression, or bullying, whereas other’s like to be looped in on more benign transgressions. “Keeping the work environment a place that’s open for either side to bring up any issues is very important.” Though some changes in circumstances are unforeseen, a nanny should be made aware that a change could take place as soon as a family knows what’s going to happen.
Pro Tips: Give advance notice of any anticipated schedule changes. In a calm manner, show your child what you want them to do and practice! Praise –Aim for the 90:10 rule – praise should be given out 90 percent of the time and limit-setting or discipline should be only 10 percent of the time.
When you catch your child doing something good, reinforce that behavior with positive praise. Use humor with your child/student (s). Make jokes, listen to their jokes, smile often, say something silly, sing something you would normally say, or anything else that would make them smile/laugh (make sure it is age appropriate). 4. Show your child/student (s) that you are happy to see. One simple way to reduce impulsive behavior is by praising your child each time they think before they act or speak.
Say, “Great job using your words when you felt angry today,” or “That was a good choice to walk away when you were mad.”. Each child seemed pleased to have acquired a newfound ability to get back old privileges and some new ones in a predictable and straightforward way. By the third week, the stage was set to have consequences really work. The children now really knew what the rules were and really knew what happened when the rules weren’t broken.
Don’t get anxious by your child’s behavior. When you do, you may be seen as pushy, and that can encourage them to resist you. You can tell them the stories about your childhood and share your experiences to inspire and encourage them to try something new. Do not force your child to take. How to Address Behavior Problems. Minor behavior problems can often be addressed by making a few changes to your discipline strategies.
Look for ways to make discipline more effective. For example, if you’ve been grounding your child for not getting his homework, try offering a positive consequence that motivates him to do his work. But for kids with anger problems, lashing out often becomes a first line of defense. When children struggle to solve problems, resolve conflict, or ask for help, they may be using aggression as a way to get their needs met. Sometimes, teaching new skills can help a child learn that aggressive behavior isn’t necessary.
In order to maintain stability and consistency, it is essential to develop a behavior plan of action with your child’s caretaker. A good childcare provider will be willing to enforce the rules and disciplinary actions that you set.
List of related literature:
|from Odell’s Clinical Problem Solving in Dentistry E-Book|
|from ADHD and the Nature of Self-control|
|from Dad’s Guide To Pregnancy For Dummies|
|from Defiant Children, Third Edition: A Clinician’s Manual for Assessment and Parent Training|
|from Parent Management Training: Treatment for Oppositional, Aggressive, and Antisocial Behavior in Children and Adolescents|
|from Kinn’s The Medical Assistant E-Book: An Applied Learning Approach|
|from Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence E-Book: Listening, Speaking, Reading, Writing, and Communicating|
|from Child and Family Practice: A Relational Perspective|
|from Research and Evaluation in Education and Psychology: Integrating Diversity With Quantitative, Qualitative, and Mixed Methods|
|from Getting the Buggers to Behave|