My child beats friends and now?
When episodes of aggression between children happen, often parents and children themselves are immensely involved and concerned. Children often use slap to solve their issues when they are small and still do not have fully developed communication, especially in difficult times. They use the tapas, the pulls, the bites, the jerks. This is the way the child up to the age of three still seeks to resolve their conflict.
It's always important that when some aggression happens, that this child is immediately corrected, apologize, put ice on the friend, give a kiss to pass. This is how we will continue to teach that this is not the best way and that there is another way.
At school and at home, it is important for adults to look for moments of tension, such as wanting the same toy for example. Taking preventive care of these moments is a very efficient way to avoid aggression. Get close, help organize the division, once each, etc ...
As children grow up this aggressive behavior is seen as something bad by their own friends, which creates a very real and painful consequence.
Caring for the child in this sense is fundamental, but when the situation is already in place, it is crucial for parents to set up a beautiful partnership with the school so that together with the teachers they can find new ways to children can solve their issues in a good way.
In this sense, to stimulate the beating, even to defend oneself, is not a good idea. The child can speak loudly, ask for the help of an adult, but hitting is repeating what she wants to avoid and usually children get very confused when they receive this instruction at home. Find the school, get help if the child knocks or picks up and this will open a new path in this important issue. It will be resumed the so important learning of the coexistence, of the respect to the neighbor and to itself.
It was very early, around seven o'clock in the morning. The nurserymen moved, attending to the mothers and receiving the babies and the children who arrived there. I, as a psychologist, was there doing a training job for pages and, for that, I had to observe the nursery routine, as well as the culture that permeated the place before proposing any work.
The beginning of the school term in the United States in September was very significant for small Natasha Fuller, 8, and teacher Jodi Schmidt, both from Wisconsin. The reason that made this start so special? Natasha, who is a sophomore at Oakfield Elementary School, suffered from a rare disease, Prune-Belly Syndrome (also known as Prune-Belly Syndrome) such as Eagle-Barrett Syndrome), and therefore often missed classes because of hemodialysis sessions.