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How Not Raising Children The Bullies

With all the media focus on young people who were tortured by bullies both in real and virtual world, the parents may think what they can do to protect their children. Questions they might want to ask instead is how they prevent their children being a nuisance.

With all the media focus on young people who were tortured by bullies both in real and virtual world, the parents may think what they can do to protect their children. Questions they might want to ask instead is how they prevent their children being a nuisance.

New research presented today at the Pediatric Academic Societies annual meeting in Denver shows that parents can play a key role in reducing the possibility of a boy or a girl they will harass or intimidate other children.

The researchers, led by Rashmi Shetgiri, MD, FAAP examine the prevalence of reports pengusikan received from parents who took part in the National Child Health Survey from 2003-2007. They also looked at the factors connected with the increase or decrease the risk that a child is disturbing others.

The survey shows nearly one in seven children aged 10-17 years are disturbing others in 2007, according to Dr. Shetgiri, assistant professor of pediatrics at the University of Texas Southwestern Health Center and Children’s Health Center, Dallas. Although the ratio of parents who reported that their children are often harass others declined from 2003 to 2007, the ratio remains high, said Dr. Shetgiri.

The survey results also showed that 23 percent of children have been disturbing the other in 2003 compared to 35 percent in 2007.

Several factors increase the likelihood that a child will continue to harass the other from 2003 to 2007. For example, children are more likely to harass if their parents are angry with them or feel that their children are much displeases them. After all, children with emotional, developmental or behavioral and are reported to have a little less good mental health are also more likely to harass. In fact, about one in five have emotional problems, developmental or behavioral, more than triple the ratio in the non-bullies, noted Dr. Shetgiri.

Other factors that seem to protect a child becomes a bully also have lasted from 2003 to 2007. The parents who exchange ideas and berbincan with their children and have met most of their child’s friends are less likely to have children penganggu, he said. Shetgiri.

As quoted by MedicalXpress, he said: “Target interventions to reduce these risk factors and increase protective factors can lead to a decrease pengusikan.”

For example, parents can increase their involvement with their children by meeting their friends and to spend some time talking and exchanging ideas with their children, advises Dr.. Shetgiri. “They also can find effective ways to manage any anger on their children and to be working with health care providers to ensure the emotional concerns or their behavior towards their children, as well as their own mental health.”

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