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Home : Child Development : Behavior : Aggressive/Anger

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  • Scientology - Teaching Honesty and Self-Respect for Happiness and a Bright Future
    The Church of Scientology International teaches trust, honesty and self-respect. The secular moral code The Way to Happiness brings solutions to violence, crime and intolerance and brings a brighter future for all.

  • 6 Ways to Help Foster Kids Express Anger Constructively!
    by Michele Borba, Ed.D. It's hard finding a parent these days who isn't worried about their kids' emotional well-being. And rightly so! These are scary, hard times to raise any child, but for children who have had trauma in their lives, it's especially difficult. And there's no doubt foster children are amongst the highest at risk.

  • Aggressive Children Not Making Right Kind Of Friends
    The majority of children labeled as having aggression problems don't have the right kind of friends who provide appropriate examples of behavior, says Texas A&M University psychologist Jan Hughes, who has devoted the last 15 years to the study of various aspects of educational psychology. (aggressive behavior)

  • Biting, Pushing, Pulling Hair: Helping Children with Aggression
    Why children's behavior becomes aggressive, and simple, effective steps to take to relieve the tensions that cause this behavior.

  • Challenging Behaviors
    As a child care provider, you spend time managing behavior. In a child care setting, you encourage behaviors that are appropriate and constructive and help children understand that some behaviors are not appropriate. There are strategies that work in child care settings that can help with those behaviors that are most challenging.

  • Child Expressing Anger
    Helping the Child Who is Expressing Anger

    Children generally begin to exhibit aggressive behaviour between the ages of 2 and 3 years, this is the age when they begin to realize they have some control over their environment. Of course, they lack verbal ability and the only method of expression available to them is physical. We have all seen a frustrated 2 year old in a full blown temper tantrum.

  • Dealing with the Angry Child
    Handling children's anger can be puzzling, draining, and distressing for adults. In fact, one of the major problems in dealing with anger in children is the angry feelings that are often stirred up in us. It has been said that we as parents, teachers, counselors, and administrators need to remind ourselves that we were not always taught how to deal with anger as a fact of life during our own childhood.

  • Dealing With the Angry Child
    Helping children learn to handle their angry feelings can be a frustrating problem for most parents and teachers. Young children have not yet learned how to express anger in acceptable ways. When they get angry, they are likely to take it out on another person, to blame someone else, scream, hit others, or display some other inappropriate behavior.

  • Guiding Behavior of Toddlers
    Time-outs are not recommended with children younger than age 3, and are prohibited under Wisconsin group licensing rules. Most children this young cannot truly make the connections among the behavior that was unacceptable, why it was wrong, and the time spent sitting in a chair or corner. Here are some alternative strategies for you to try.

  • Handling Aggression in Children
    For the Day Care Provider.Responsive caregivers establish an atmosphere of cooperation and caring. The following suggestions will strengthen your ability to nurture self-esteem in young children and reduce aggressive behaviors.

    Any child may shove, push, hit or bite in certain situations, but some youngsters are more aggressive than others.

  • Helping Young Childen Cope With Anger
    Although feeling angry is a part of life that no one can avoid, we can teach children positive ways to cope with anger.

  • I Hate You!
    When young children are angry, they scream or throw a tantrum. As they get older, they say hurtful things, like "I hate you". When they're mad, they go right for the jugular. How should you respond?

  • Let young and aggressive children work out their feelings
    Suggestions from Dr. Berry Brazelton on how to deal with aggressive children who may be playmates with your child.

  • Raising the Emotional Intelligence of parents and children
    Have better relationships with your children; enjoy them, guide them, and learn from them. The regular practice of Compassionate Parenting is guaranteed to increase cooperation, self-esteem, and self-discipline, while simultaneously reducing anger, resentment, and hostility in children and parents.

  • Solving Parent Child Arguments
    The only way to diffuse an argument with your child is to end it quickly. Do this by stating your position, repeating it (if necessary), then disengaging yourself from the discussion. By doing this, you let your child know that your mind is made up and no amount of whining will change it.

  • Taming Temper Tantrums
    Tantrums are a normal part of growing up. All children will have them sometime or another. But if tantrums seem to be happening too often, you might want to consider the following suggestions.

  • The Angry Child
    Handling children's anger can be puzzling, draining, and distressing for adults.

  • The Explosive Child By Ross W. Greene,Ph.D
    Book Review: As the title suggests, this book is about inflexible, easily frustrated, explosive children, and how to help them. These children often exhibit severe behaviors--intense temper outbursts, noncompliance, volatility, mood instability, verbal and physical aggression, and destruction of property--that can make life extraordinarily challenging and frustrating for themselves, their parents, siblings, teachers, and others who interact with them.

  • Verbal Interventions with Aggressive Children
    Given the diversity in the student population and the nature of the educational task, teachers will undoubtedly confront situations in which children become resistant to the requests being made of them. Moreover, teachers are likely to observe student behavior and/or interactions between students that require active intervention that may result in a verbal confrontation between the student and the teacher.

  • Why are aggressive and withdrawn children not popular?
    In this review we discuss school-age children who have social skill deficits. These children can be classified into the groups of neglected, withdrawn and aggressive-rejected children. Hynninen T & Haapasalo J (1996)

  • Will Children Outgrow Rage Attacks?
    Will children who have rage attacks "outgrow" them? In reading the experiences of many adults and in my discussions with them, it seems that most adults do report improvement with age -- but the improvement seems to be due to learning what triggers or increases the likelihood of a rage response, how to avoid it, and how to divert it as harmlessly as possible. Learning that these 'storms' are neurochemically based often helps individuals accept themselves. Cognitively based coping strategies, such as those described in the prevention and treatment section of this web site may work well for some people; for others, a combination of medication and creating more prosthetic environments seems essential.

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