Reinforcing Positive Emotional Habits


Children’s emotional behaviors are primarily inherited from their parents. These build positive or negative links with the outer world, just as they forecast, prevent, or prepare for academic satisfaction. Children who have had positive life experiences bring that tendency into the classroom.

Here are six ethical guidelines for parents to help them nurture pleasant feelings.

Quick inspiration.

Confidence, which is the fruit of skill, is the source of motivation. Divide up fresh difficulties into manageable parts. From riding a bike to picking up a language, keep an eye on the child’s progress, encourage their efforts, recognize their new skills, and offer them a chance to demonstrate them.

Pique curiosity

Opportunities to experiment and enjoy both the untidiness of inquiries and the orderliness of answers are what curiosity feeds on. When creativity, comedy, and danger are questioned, it dies.

Foster knowledge, ability, and strength.

Find out what your child excels at and provide time, resources, and emotional resources to those activities. Unused skills itch, but unsupported weaknesses hurt.

Promote interactions.

Too much education is compartmentalized and kept in shoeboxes. Parents can prevent this by assisting children in making connections between experiences and words, words and pictures, pictures and music, and by incorporating events and ideas into a web of life.

Observe development.

Create a portfolio for each student. Request that the child keep a journal (words or pictures). Every Thanksgiving, make a note of everyone’s height on the side of a door frame. Ask your kids to share one first-time activity they did this week on Sunday evenings before they go to bed. I walked two miles, I baked a cake, and I wrote a poem about the Boston Red Sox—it does not have to be something fancy or expensive. Try it out for yourself. Be an inspiration.

Embrace exceptional treatment.

Parents must offer possibilities for the growth of ability and the reaffirmation of character, as well as support for weaknesses, laughter for the soul, organizational assistance, and organizational help.


To conclude, children who develop healthy emotional habits, which flow from these principles of good practice, will be better able to respond to others and challenges with openness and delight.

Author: Khadija Urooj

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