Parents have their own way while raising their children. A recent study identified ways parents raise and care for their children. This study reveals three types of parenting that is often applied by parents to their children.
Approximately 24 percent of parents who become participants suspected to have type ‘terrier’. Parents with type terrier always wanted to be involved in their child’s life. They want to accompany their children in infancy.
Parents with parenting type terrier looks accompany children, ranging from dropping school, playing with children, to undergo the same hobbies with their children. In essence, they want to stay close to their child during infancy.
Meanwhile, the other type is the type of ‘lion’. Type lion is different approach to raising their children. Parents with type lions teach their children self-sufficient from the beginning. They let children with imagination and his own world, and teach them to live independently.
Parents with this type of trust are that who cannot take part in any future child. Follow the child sustained only make them dependent and spoiled. For that, they let the kids have their own time to imagine. In the meantime, they can rest.
Research conducted by Capri Sun and Denise reveals three types of parenting, which is of type ‘penguin’. Parents with type penguins share responsibilities with each other to raise their children. When one parent is busy, its role was replaced by another. So on so the child remains was accompanied, however, both parents do not have to always be there.
Types of penguins are also typically make use of those closest to them like a grandfather, grandmother, uncles, or other relatives to keep their children, as reported by the Daily Mail (22/08). Researchers did not indicate which types are best for children. But in fact, involved with children in infancy is very important for parents. Not only formed a close bond, parents can also guide the child in infancy.
How about you, whether you are raising children the way belong to the above type? Share your opinion in the comments!
Wednesday’s episode of Rivals 2 on MTV was a pot-stirring challenge like I have never seen before. The trivia game held all the elements to make people turn quicker than a cut apple.
I found it hilarious that one question got everyone’s blood to boil. Not the “Who’s the trashiest in the house?” Nope, that question was laughed off … but answering “Who’s the fakest in the house?” had people going crazy!
“You’re fake.” That seems like a simple put-down, but for some reason, we all hate when those two words are used to define us. Personally, I think that’s the most overused insult. Whenever someone can’t pinpoint a person’s personality I feel the “you’re fake” card gets used.
People who don’t really know me have said that I’m too happy and too sweet and that it can’t be real. I have even had people who don’t know my background say, “Your smile shows me you have never gone through any hardships in your life; you are just naïve to the world.”
That one always got to me … I think to the sudden passing of my mom or having ovarian cancertwice. Yep, I guess you can say I’ve had a charmed life huh?!
What’s funny about that is I believe I have been exceptionally lucky and, in reality, I do feel like I’ve had a charmed life because of how my family has come together through every roadblock that’s been put in our way.
My mom’s passing was and is the most traumatic event in my life to date because losing a parent is one if the hardest things to get through emotionally. That’s why when I heard that lil Jasmine’s dad had passed away less than a month before the show started taping, I reached out to her and tried to offer some sayings that helped me get through it.
Albert Einstein said energy cannot be created or destroyed. It can only be changed from one form to another. So when someone passes as stated in fact their energy will still be here with you.
I’m a very faithful person but I wasn’t planning on going to heaven anytime soon to be with my mom, so that quote gave me so much comfort knowing that for a fact, my mom was still here with me.
Reaching Out to Jasmine
While on The Challenge, Jaz was having a hard time coping with her dad’s passing. We would spend nights talking and I thought it was healthy for her to feel safe to cry it out. Comfort is a basic human act and no matter what “game” is going on if someone is hurting, the natural reaction is to want to comfort that person in any way possible to help ease their pain.
I think because I have gotten so much comfort from practical strangers in past challenges, I feel this endless gratitude to repay the favor. After my first ovarian cancer battle I competed on The Duel weeks after completing chemo. The love and support I felt from people I had never met before was intoxicating, and that challenge helped my emotional recovery from cancer get the jump start I needed. There was never a pity party, but there was human compassion and support.
Coming into this challenge I must admit I had a yearning for my first after-chemo challenge experience. I was broken coming into Rivals2, I felt so beat up and I just wanted to feel right again. A part of me felt like competing would give me that kick start to emotionally recover. Silly assumption, I know, but when you are depressed or at a low point in your life, you grab for anything that might help bring you back up.
Do I fake happiness? No, I don’t feel I do. I’m on a journey to be grateful and on my low days or moments I do believe smiling tricks your mind’s serotonin in gear and the low moments are easier to deal with.
I smile because I will always choose happiness over sadness. It’s not because of being fake, but rather it’s because I made a choice to always fight for happiness no matter what’s thrown my way … Of course you have your down days but I won’t give up on the fight for happiness.
I wanted to comfort Jaz because she was dealing with real-life issues – she was hurting and I felt a connection on wanting to find an escape from pain. Some of the new girls might have seen this act or any other moments where I’ve tried to comfort someone “not in our alliance” as fake, and I find that laughable and immature.
It’s a game and a game is separate from real life pain. No matter who is hurting, if I see pain I am drawn to want to fix it. Normally I’m a very open and inviting person, but in this particular challenge I learned of some malicious intent from a competitor whose goal was to mentally break me, so on this challenge I was more closed off and defensive.
Like I said earlier, I felt broken coming into this challenge so someone seeing my weakness and wanting to use my open wounds against me was shocking. So naturally I stayed clear from this person, I wasn’t going to open up to them and give them more ammo. I simply avoided them as much as possible.
Is that fake? No, that’s self-preservation. I have never felt so targeted on a challenge and personally I feel kicking someone when they are down is incredibly vicious.
However, rather than approaching that person (like I normally would do) I decided to just avoid them and hangout with the people in the house that wanted to see my smile. People who didn’t mind if I was smiling from joy or smiling to stop the pain.
Be True to Yourself
Go ahead they call me fake. I know who I am and I see myself as a compassionate and yes emotional person fighting for happiness no matter! Yes, I am playing to win like everyone else there, but for me I had an internal battle as well.
You can’t control how others think of you and you can’t control how others treat you. All you can do is be true to yourself and true to the coping mechanism that work for you.
Remember, no one can label you. You choose who you are! Never let other people’s labeling of you bring you down.
Mom-of-four Gena Lee Nolin is inviting Celebrity Baby Scoop readers along as she shares her life experiences – and asks for advice – as she juggles her busy life with husband Cale Hulse and their four children: Spencer, 16, Caia, 11, Hudson, 6, and Stella, 4.
In her latest guest blog, Gena talks about the importance of teaching our kids to give back to the community. The former Baywatch star, 41, admits her family struggled to make ends meet when she was a kid. And she’s sure to teach her own children the importance of a strong work ethic and giving back to others less fortunate. Continue reading her words of wisdom, and share your thoughts, questions, and advice in the comments.
Teaching our Children to Give Back to the Community
It’s more important than ever to teach our children how to give back to the community in one way or another. The homeless rate is at an all-time high, even with an economy that’s slowly on the rise. Sadly, some haven’t recovered, leaving them on the streets or in shelters.
When I’m traveling to bigger cities, I see this more than ever and it’s devastating. What can I do to help? It starts by teaching the next generation how to respect and appreciate what we’ve got and that it takes a lot of work to sustain even a simple way of life.
Growing up we didn’t have much at all, so I understand fully what it means to go without. My parents worked hard to provide, and there were many holidays when people helped us out with food — and even one year giving us a Christmas tree.
My job as a mother is to teach my children how to give with compassion — the way I had been taught early in life. It’s so easy to be judgmental — easy to say, ‘Ewww that person is crazy, dirty or not like us.’ Who are we to judge and really, who are we, if we’re coming from a place of entitlement? What’s that old saying, ‘Until you’ve walked in someone else’s shoes, zip it, keep a lid on it or if you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say it at all.’ Those are some of my mom’s favorites!
Our children watch what we do, how we react after having encounters with others, even if we’re mumbling judgements under our breath. Kids don’t miss a beat and react to what they see. It’s imperative to look at how we act toward others.
Entitlement is much different than confidence — and that I encourage in our home. Without a healthy, confidant mind, the body can’t follow successfully.
My kids will be the first to say at the park, ‘Mom we we need to buy that person a meal or give them our sweatshirt, he’s cold.’ So, off we’ll go to Subway buying the sandwich meal deal.
The lesson I’ve always tried to teach them is that we’re no better then anyone else. I’ve made a tradition that every Thanksgiving and Christmas we make a trip to Big Lots finding all sorts of goodies for folks struggling. This is appreciated more than you’ll ever know.
Last year we brought warm clothes, socks, blankets, chapstick, mittens, sweat shirts, playing cards, flash lights and other things that can help lift their spirits. We didn’t leave out the children that are in shelters. Toys for Tots is an awesome route or like us, we buy gifts, wrap them ourselves and hand deliver them to the children.
Having my kids see firsthand how important one small gift means to another child is priceless. Let me tell you, all this iPad talk goes out the window in a quick hurry. It’s a quiet ride home and the feeling of our blessings overwhelm us with joy. We can easily forget about the folks that are cold and hungry when we’re tucked into our nice warm beds every night with full tummys.
It’s truly about being grateful for what we’ve got, regardless of how big or small. Remember that giving is far greater than getting. Speak kind words to one another — your children will see that your actions speak louder than words.
We hope you join us this year in helping others. It can be as simple as giving extra canned goods to another family. In doing so, you’ve not only helped someone out, but taught your own child the gift of giving.
Please share your stories about giving back, we’d love to hear them and maybe [copy and paste] them in our own lives!