In general, children tend to develop greater competence and self-confidence when parents have high-but reasonable and consistent- expectations for children’s behaviourr, communicate well with them, are warm and responsive, and use reasoning rather than coercion to guide children’s behaviourss 🙈 This kind of parenting style has been described as authoritative 👍 Parents who use this style are supportive and show interest in their kids’ activities but are not overbearing and allow children to make constructive mistakes 😊 This “tender teacher” approach deemed the most optimal parenting style to use in western cultures. Children who have parents that are authoritative tend to be happy, competent, and more successful.
A permissive parent tries to act in an accepting, affirmative, nonpunitive manner toward the child’s actions, wishes, and impulses. She talks with the child about family policy and gives guidance on how to follow them. She does not insist on household responsibility or orderly behaviourr. As a parent, she presents her child with a tool to help him do what he wants, but not as an example or agent who can change or shape his behaviourr. While she allows her child to control his actions, she doesn’t encourage him to follow any predetermined standards. She tries to use logic and manipulation but not to exert overt power in order to achieve her goals (p. 889). We are grateful to Latrena alston for the latest revisions.
Hellomotherhood.com She continues to say that the authoritative parent has high expectations and behaves like the authority parent. Unlike the authoritarian parent, the authoritative parent is responsive to her child’s needs. These parents can be flexible. They are open to suggestions and listen. Nevid points out that Baumrind said that authoritative parenting is the best of all three types to produce positive results. This type of child is self-reliant and has high self-esteem. They also have a lot of friends. Parents who are authoritative encourage children to think for themselves and be assertive while still respecting others. They rely on reason and not force. They are able to explain rules, listen to children and establish reasonable expectations. Janique Bateman was kind enough to share their knowledge.
The beliefs, attitudes and perceptions held by parents have been the subject of research. Well as behaviourss performed By parents. Few studies however have shown a strong link between parenting behaviourr and characteristics. Baumrind identified three key models of parental control: Permissive, authoritative, and authoritarian. A review of literature shows that authoritative parenting style have been shown to be associated with successful outcomes in child development. These positive outcomes have not been shown to be the same for authoritarian and permissive parenting styles. Mowder developed the parent developmental theory The Parenting Development Theory (PDT), which is a tool that allows individuals to understand their parenting behaviorsand perceptions. It also helps them see how they constantly reevaluate the way they parent. Six primary characteristics are linked to the parenting role according to the PDT (I.e. Bonding, discipline and general welfare and protection as well as responsivity, sensibility, and responsibility). Baumrind’s parenting patterns were used in this study to compare them with Mowders’ parent roles using the Parenting style questionnaire and the PBIQ. While there weren’t significant differences in parenting style and characteristics, significant differences were found for gender. Ethnicity had a significant effect as was the overall interaction of parenting style, parent role characteristics, and ethnicity. This research offers a way to better understand parenting styles and the characteristics of parenting roles through Baumrind’s and Mowder’s work. It also gives clinicians an opportunity to use the PBIQR created by Mowder to evaluate parents ideas regarding the characteristics of their parent roles. Quinn Zarate (Tirana, Albania), last edited the article on 8/22/2017