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Role of mother in character building

Added: Saturday, November 19th 2011 at 9:52am by agepublications

 Role of mother in character building.


Biological A mother, mom, mum, momma, or mama is a woman who gives birth to a child.

She plays a vital role in the development of character of child.  Her role begins after the birth; in fact it started in the womb. Neglect in any area can have a cumulative impact on a child's character.

One person has the power to influence the whole world by chain reactions. Being around the most influential people in your life such as family or friends and leading by example motivates them to do the same. Building character isn’t just about getting child to follow what you do. It is also about helping child to become who he is and to make better decisions. If you help child correct their wrong doings and guide him to make the right choices the next time around, you have given them initiative in his life. It’s not good enough just to go along with others, it’s just as important to make the decision on your own.

We really have to wonder these days about how best to encourage good character in our precious children. From our professional perspectives - and our lessons and mistakes in raising our own children - we offer these keys. Support Your Own Health and Well-Being
As the saying goes, you know the tree by its fruits. Our children consider the choices we ask them to make - many of which involve delaying or saying no to certain pleasures - and they naturally wonder what the rewards will be to offset those costs. Kids are concrete, and if they see their parents being happy, successful, and fulfilled in their own lives, they're more likely to conclude that good character is worth the effort. You don't want to get into the position - especially with teenagers - of preaching various virtues to them, and then have them say (or think) essentially that: "You're unhappy in your work.

The months immediately after birth are a critical time in regard to brain maturation because it is during those months that the number of synapses increases 20-fold. This means that any sort of neglect--whether nutrition or interaction--creates a much greater risk for developing character difficulties (e.g., behavioral, cognitive and emotional).

With language, a child begins to learn how to control impulses through words. Language makes everything easier for the child. For example, the word "bye-bye" allows children to separate more gracefully from the parents while the word "night-night" makes them feel better about going to bed. This means that special attention must be given to helping children learn language because it makes rituals easier for them, which will affect their character, such as separation issues, later in life.

Discipline is a word that has gotten a bad reputation because it's seen as synonymous with punishment, especially corporal punishment; however, according to Frail berg, discipline, in its truest definition, "training that develops self-control, character or orderliness and efficiency," is important because it aids in a child's cooperation as well as his self-control over his actions.

By age 3, most children will have improved self-control, but no conscience in the strict meaning of the word. Self-control is still dependent mainly on the approval or disapproval of her parents. A conscience is made up of standards and prohibitions which have been taken over by the personality or character and that governs behavior from within; this kind of conscience doesn't emerge until 5 or 6 years of age. It will become a permanent and stable part of the character by the 9th or 10th year


Mother often doesn’t help positive character-building in children by policing the environment for monsters under the bed or ghosts in the closet; it is better to deal with the fears openly and help the child deal with them in the same way. The child must learn to manage the irrational fears (i.e. parents should not pretend like the monsters could be there), since this encourages feelings of helplessness and defenseless before imagined dangers, which can cause their character to be marked by over aggressiveness and defiance later in life.


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