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Do you want to know about behavioural issues faced by your child……..
Then read it……………………
If your child’s behaviour has changed recently, or you have started worrying about it and are not sure if what they are going through is normal or not, it’s worth thinking about the following:
Is the behaviour out of character for your child, or does it fit in with their general way of dealing with things?
Has the change been very sudden or have things been changing for a while?
Is there anything obvious that might have upset or unsettled them? For example, moving house or school, divorce and separation bereavement, friendship problems, illness
Is the behaviour having a negative effect on their daily life, for example, stopping them attending school or getting their schoolwork done; affecting friendships or family relationships; getting in the way of hobbies or activities; affecting their eating or sleeping?
Is anyone else worried about their behaviour? eg other family members, teachers, friends
Has your child said they think there is a problem or that they are worried?
There are no right answers, but these questions might help you think about what has been going on and whether it is normal for your child
What all behaviors we need to get worry?
Here are six misbehaviors you may be tempted to overlook
Interrupting When You’re Talking
solution: The next time you’re about to make a call or visit with a friend, tell your child that she needs to be quiet and not interrupt you. Then settle her into an activity or let her play with a special toy that you keep tucked away. If she tugs on your arm while you’re talking, point to a chair or stair and tell her quietly to sit there until you’re finished. Afterward, let her know that she won’t get what she’s asking for when she interrupts you.
Playing Too Rough:
Solution: Confront aggressive behavior on the spot. Pull your child aside and tell him, “That hurt Janey. How would it feel if she did that to you?” Let him know that any action that hurts another person is not allowed. Before his next playdate, remind him that he shouldn’t play rough, and help him practice what he can say if he gets angry or wants a turn. If he does it again, end the playdate.
Pretending Not to Hear You :
Solution:Instead of talking to your child from across the room, walk over to her and tell her what she needs to do. Have her look at you when you’re speaking and respond by saying, “Okay, Mommy.” Touching her shoulder, saying her name, and turning off the TV can also help get her attention. If she doesn’t get moving, impose a consequence.
Helping Himself to a Treat :
Solution:Establish a small number of house rules, and talk about them with your child often (“You have to ask whether you can have sweets because that’s the rule”). If your child turns on the TV without permission, for instance, tell him to turn it off and say, “You need to ask me before you turn on the television.” Stating the rule out loud will help him internalize it.
Having a Little Attitude :
Solution: Make your child aware of her behavior. Tell her, for example, “When you roll your eyes like that, it seems as if you don’t like what I’m saying.” The idea isn’t to make your child feel bad but to show her how she looks or sounds. If the behavior continues, you can refuse to interact and walk away. Say, “My ears don’t hear you when you speak to me that way. When you’re ready to talk nicely, I’ll listen.”
Exaggerating the Truth :
Solution: When your child fibs, sit down with him and set the record straight. Say, “It would be fun to go to Disney World, and maybe we can go some day, but you shouldn’t tell Ben that you’ve been there when you really haven’t.” Let him know that if he doesn’t always tell the truth, people won’t believe what he says. Look at his motivation for lying, and make sure he doesn’t achieve his goal.
Warning Signs of a Serious Behavior Problem
Difficulty managing emotional outbursts – If your child can’t control his anger, frustration, or disappointment in socially and age-appropriate means, he may have an underlying emotional problem. Although it is normal for preschoolers to have occasional temper tantrums, older children should have better control over their emotions.
Difficulty managing impulses – Impulse control develops slowly over time. A child who struggles to refrain from using physical aggression after he begins school, or a child who can’t gain control of his verbal impulses by the time he’s a tween, may have a more serious behavior problem.
Behavior that does not respond to discipline – It’s normal for kids to repeat misbehavior from time to time to see if a parent will follow through with discipline, but it’s not normal for a child to exhibit the same behavior repeatedly if you’re applying consistent discipline.
Behavior that interferes with school – Misbehavior that interferes with your child’s education may indicate an underlying behavior disorder. Getting sent out of class, getting into fights at recess, and difficulty staying on task are all potential warning signs.
Behavior that interferes with social interaction – It’s normal for kids to have spats with peers, but if your child’s behavior interferes with his ability to maintain friendships, it’s likely a problem. Children should be able to maintain age appropriate behavior in social settings as well, such as the grocery store.
Bye Bye Till our next meet …. 🙂