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0 - 1 YEAR

At this stage in life, the concepts of right and wrong are not

possible to teach.  Rather, an infant who is shown warmth,

cuddling and loving attention is likely to grow into a healthy

and happy adult.

1 - 2 YEARS

 Rather than scolding a child or arguing with him about

misbehavior, try to take preventative measures beforehand.  If

you don't want him pulling things out the cupboards, make sure

they are secured.  At this age of short attention span,

discipline beyond a simple "no" is unnecessary and can have

undesirable effects.

2 - 4 YEARS

 Children of this age, unable to understand abstractions such as

generosity and truth, imitate their parents.  So set an example.

Be firm in disallowing undesirable behavior, but do so in a

kind and friendly manner, without attempting to explain why.

4 - 6 YEARS

This is the time where you can really take some positive steps

to reinforce your child's positive behavior.  Give him lots of

praise when it's due.  Children of this age respond well to

simple reasoning and explanations.  Concepts such as

truthfulness and generosity can be introduced.  Continue to set

an example of acceptable behavior.  The child at this stage

wants to please you and wants to be liked by others.

5 - 8 YEARS

Children develop a greater social awareness at this age.  They

understand the basic rights of others when taught fairness,

values and the need to follow certain rules of behavior.  Rules

and limitations not only seem just to the child, but give him a

good feeling of security.

8 - 11 YEARS

Due to natural growth and influences outside the home, your

child has likely become more independent.  He may begin to

question your decisions, contradict or argue.  You must remain

firm in the important matters and flexible in less important

ones.  Demonstrate and discuss the child's duties and

responsibilities to friends, relatives and society.  Set

examples of moral behavior.  Sex education can also be important

at this stage.

12 - 17 YEARS

These are normally rebellious years for most teenagers.  In

fact, teenagers who never rebel are probably in emotional

trouble.  As a parent you must weather the storm when your

teenager begins to question and test conventional values, rules

and beliefs.  If you've instilled a sense of values at an early

age, chances are he still retains many of those ideas.  Try to

keep lines of communication open and don't push the panic

button.  If communication does break down and tensions mount

considerably, seek professional help.


At this stage most young adults are forming, or have formed,

their own set of values.  However, life still holds for them

many unanswered questions, and a warm yet honest relationship

can still go a long way in helping them reach mature adulthood.


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