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DIFFICULT CHILD
5/15/2006 8:52:29 PM

DEALING WITH A DIFFICULT CHILD
We want to look at three types of difficult children:

1. The angry, defiant child. The angry child, for
whatever reason, feels undervalued and unloved.
Although you as a parent may not see justification for
this, the child is incapable of seeing his or her home
life objectively. When he is in an angry mood, so long
as he is not offensive in his language to you or
harmful or destructive to people, try to ignore as
much of that behavior as you can. When the child’s
mood is more pleasant, reassure him of your love for
him and tell him how important he is to you. At the
same time, you will need to punish him if he or she
has been destructive or disrespectful in anger.

2. The overly active child. This child can
occasionally drive even the most patient parent to the
limit. Although this may involve a neurological
problem, we see many children in our counseling center
who, when tested, prove to be just normal, highly
active children. These children must be managed
firmly, yet lovingly. Medication should only be
considered as a last resort, and then only upon the
corroborated opinions of competent, preferably
Christian, pediatricians.

3. The withdrawn child. The withdrawn child is often
overlooked when thinking of difficult children,
because he or she is usually very easy to manage.
However, the withdrawn child often is very afraid of
people. So the parent must draw the child out, perhaps
by asking questions that cannot be answered just “yes”
or “no,” by inquiring about the child’s day, and by
bragging on every behavior that reaches out to other
children or shows a desire to interact with others.



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