Parent Child Relationship

Positive parent-child relationships provide the foundation for children’s learning. With parents’ sensitive, responsive, and predictable care, young children develop the skills they need to succeed in life. Early parent-child relationships have powerful effects on children’s emotional well-being, their basic coping and problem-solving abilities, and future capacity for relationships. Through these interactions, children learn skills they need to engage with others and to succeed in different environments. They learn how to manage their emotions and behaviors and establish healthy relationships with adults and peers. They also learn how to adjust to new situations and to resolve conflicts. When parents have warm, trusting, and reliable relation¬ships with peers, family, community members, and service providers, they are more likely to have positive relationships with their children. To work toward the Positive Parent- Child Relationships Outcome, providers and programs can:

  • Provide emotional and concrete support to parents,
  • Respect diverse parenting styles,
  • Value cultural differences and home languages,
  • Reinforce the importance of fathers and other co-parents,
  • Help parents connect with other parents and community members and resources and,
  • Model warm, responsive relationships by engaging in these relationships with parents and other family members.

Identity Crisis – defining personality

Hormonal and physical changes associated with puberty, as well as a growing attraction and interest in sex and intimate relationships bring about the development of couples and the onset of sexual experiences in societies that permit it. Adolescents tend to rely on friends more than family, depending on their culture: This can help define their identity and be expressed in a variety of separation behaviors (unique fashion, taste in music, joining social groups and movements, expanding social networking on the Internet, producing their own visuals and texts). The search for identity also serves as a source of exploration and expression of thoughts and feelings about a wide range of issues. As a result, peer pressure plays a central role in decision-making and behavioral patterns, including those which are antisocial, unhealthy and put adolescents at risk (aggression, alcohol and substance abuse, unsafe sex and others).

Adjustment Challenges- Psychological Balance

Much has been written, both in the lay press and the scientific literature, about adolescents’ mental health problems—such as depression, suicide, and drug abuse—and about the serious problems that some adolescents experience. The purpose of experts at Brainberg, however, is not to describe these problems or the therapeutic strategies to address them, but to address them in the context of adolescent development, with a focus on preventing these problems and enhancing positive outcomes even under adverse circumstances. Efforts are made to move to a new way of understanding and working with youth in the context of larger systems; although working with adolescents and families is critical, systemic change is sometimes needed to safeguard adolescent health. Also at the heart of Brainberg is the theme that today’s adolescent needs one thing that adults seem to have the least surplus of—time. It takes time to listen and relate to an adolescent. Experts from Brainberg eagerly assist these youngsters to safeguard their psychological balance.

Disappointment and Nervous breakdown

Every young person relentlessly is forming a world view. Things start appearing different as one grows and understands the world. Meanwhile beliefs form and beliefs break. Storming puberty, scattered identity and want of affection ponder. To add in the array is the ever demanding educational excellence and search for a right career. Here the young heart may crumble and get disappointed in search of a friend, philosopher and guide. A crosscutting theme, regardless of one’s professional role, is the need to communicate effectively with youth. Adolescents will not simply “open up” to adults on demand. Effective communication requires that an emotional bond form, however briefly, between the professional and the adolescent. Professionals must find a way to relate comfortably to adolescents, and be flexible enough to accommodate the wide range of youth they are likely to encounter. A Brainberg we are committed to lend an ear to these young generation of ours to understand them rationally and emotionally! To foster their self discovery and organize their skills and interests to suit the chosen field of education and career.


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