It is normal for children to be mischievous. Parents need not worry and scold them too much. As long as they guide and educate their children, they can become good children who are considerate to others.
Children are naughty for a reason
The first reason is the difference of role expectation and cultivation. Due to the different expectations and cultivation of the roles of boys and girls in the family and society, boys are often required to be brave, independent and self-supporting. If they are not properly guided, they will be shown as boys’ aggressive and naughty behaviors.
The second reason is Oedipus complex and Oedipus complex in Freud’s psychoanalytic theory. In the process of children’s growth, especially between 3 and 6 years old, boys have strong feelings for their mothers, which leads to guilt and anxiety. In addition, the care responsibility of this stage is more borne by the mother, so it is more difficult to clarify the feelings between boys and mothers. Therefore, they often reduce their fear by attacking, shouting, activities and games.
The girl in this period, although subconsciously, has strong feelings for her father, but because she is more with her mother, under the care of her mother, she will easily identify with her mother. In this way, under the good relationship between the mother and daughter, the guilt and anxiety in the girl’s subconscious will be greatly reduced, and the girl will be more quiet and peaceful.
At this stage, the influence of children’s character development on the future can not be ignored. Understand that boys and girls have different personalities. In fact, there is a reason. As a parent, we must pay attention to the following aspects of the problem, to help children through the mischievous period.
Navigation in this article
Page 1: there are reasons for children’s mischievous page 2: don’t forbid too much
Page 3: proper ways to guide enterprise page 4: parents role models
Page 1: children are naughty for a reason
Page 2: don’t ban too much
Page 3: the right way to lead the initiative
Page 4: role models for parents