This theory clearly asserts the humanistic elements such as individuality, contemplative self-awareness and cogitative reaction. Moreover, Social Cognitive Theory is a strategy for changing, predicting and understanding the individual 's behavior. It analyzes the extrinsic and intrinsic factors. The three main components that this theory incorporates are the personal, social and behavioral stimulus. These factors completely altered the identity and personality of an individual.
Freud (1949) explains the essential tenets on which psychoanalytic concept are based totally. He starts with an explanation of the three forces of the psychical equipment--the identification (id), the ego, and the superego. The id has the best of being subconscious and incorporates the whole lot this is inherited, the whole thing that is gift at delivery, and the instincts (Freud, 1949, p. 14). The ego has the quality of being conscious and is responsible for controlling the needs of the id and of the instincts, turning into aware about stimuli, and serving as a hyperlink between the id and the outside world. In addition, the ego responds to stimulation by means of either variation or flight, regulates pastime, and strives to reap satisfaction and keep away from unpleasure (Freud, 1949, p. 14-15).
Growing up with two different cultures and trying to incorporate both within is the process of remaking an identity that is coherent to the live of a child that struggles within the corporation of two cultures that influence their mind-set. The study of Carola Suárez-Orozco and Marcelo M. Suárez-Orozco in, Children of Immigration, the section “Remaking Identity,” the authors state the influence immigrant parents have over their children to maintain their cultural values. Not only does it affect the child 's self-identity, but being under pressure to keep a balance in their social lives outside of home. Being put under pressure to stick to one culture, these children are cautiously aware of when and where to switch among cultural behaviors that would look “normal” at home, and deliberately changing over to behaviors that will most likely fit in this community; this is a constant switch to make them look less “foreign.” Their cultural values cannot be broken down into one, as the study states that, “rather than using their parents’ standard, they apply the new society’s expectations about lifestyles …” (Súarez-Orozco 74) when facing problems outside home. Children of immigrant parents are constantly put upon pressure to maintain values at home, such as keeping their first language, or eating food within their culture.
Where do they turn? If their primary caregiver is proven untrustworthy, who can the child trust? Furthermore, how does the child cope? The environment children are raised in has an immense impact on their lives. According to Ainsworth, “attachment refers to an affectional tie that one person forms to another specific individual… attachment is thus discriminating and specific” (Salande & Hawkins, 2016).
He believes that different child has different personalities, temperament, attitudes and with different development stages. For Locke, the best way to educate our children is to subdue their natural desire for dominion. Locke understands that natural inclinations are not optimistic. Locke proposes habits to break children’s laziness and keep them from being spoiled when the child hasn’t start school yet. Locke understands that children have the natural desire to be treated
The court, parents and carers should think about the child’s happiness and what the child wants to do in certain situations and circumstances. They should also consider the child’s emotional and educational needs which could be affected due to the decisions made; as well as thinking about their age and background information. They should consider the effect that any changes may have on the child and should consider any harm the child may have suffered or in the future is likely to suffer with their current guardian. They also need to consider if the parents have the ability and are capable of meeting the child’s physical, language, emotional, cognitive and social
According to Family Therapy Concepts and Methods, the power of family therapy is the result of bringing parents and children together to change the way they interact (Nichols & Davis, 2017), instead of separating individuals from the emotional conflict, issues are addressed at the source of the problem, such as the approach taken by John Bell on group therapy which he analyzes in three stages. The first stage, the child-centered phase, he encouraged children 's involvement by getting them to express their opinions and feelings (Nichols & Davis, 2017). In the parent-centered stage, parents take into consideration the concerns of their children and disapprove of their child’s actions (Nichols & Davis, 2017). The final stage, the family-centered stage, encourages communication between family members to solve existing family problems (Nichols & Davis, 2017). The
His theory explains that if these basic needs are not met, the infant will not develop trust and present anxious behavior. This data is supplemented by Bowlby’s attachment theory, which expresses insecure attachment in infancy causes increased behavioral problems later in development (Carlson, 1998). By experiencing an unsafe environment as an infant, Erikson believed that the infant would grow up untrustworthy of others. Muhammad was faced with adversity as an infant. The adversity presented in his life challenged his personal and spiritual self-development.
One-parent families impact the children, whether it is the mother or the father. Though the ideal family situation is having both parents to love and support the children, in today’s society it is more and more common to just live with one parent. There are many statistical down sides but at the end of it all, the children become more independent and learn on how to work with their parent and not against them. violence impacts a family by installing fear, either fear from a male or a female depending on where the violence is coming from. Affecting their trust in people and future relationships with others.
Social development is how we behave towards others, how we make new friends, how we understand our communities, self-confidence and self-esteem, behaviour and self-control. In observation 6 RL shows all of the above). Personal development is about the child developing confidence and Dowling (2005:2) identifies direct factors: 1 .Self –concept: the child becoming aware of himself. When a baby is born he form`s a bond with the person who feeds and looks after his daily needs, as the child grow its important that the child is allowed to separate himself from this one person and to develop a sense of self. This is normally a stress full time for the child, from my experience the younger this is encouraged the easier it is on the child .at around 18 months the child starts to recognise himself as an unique individual with his own identity.