Good habits: learn to sum up lessons

Summarizing the lessons is in fact a reflection of what you are doing. For example, when a child plays football, he accidentally breaks the glass of his neighbor’s house and then escapes, but he returns home and is taught by the parents. Afterwards, he would think: “The last time I broke the glass, I used escape to escape my mistake. As a result, I was taught by my parents. What should I do next time this happens? I am directly Wouldn’t it be awkward to admit mistakes? This may be the best solution.”

When a child directly feels a certain relationship between action and outcome, they tend to think about it before taking action. The child may have a pre-evaluation of his or her behavior to see if it will produce the results they expected. If the result is as the child thinks before, he will continue to do so. If the result is exactly the opposite, the child will sum up the lessons and adjust his or her thinking.

At some point, parents should not impose their own opinions on children. A better way is to guide the children to summarize. For example, the parents said, “I have already told you about it, you just don’t listen, now…” “Let you not listen to the old sayings, and lose money in front of you.” In fact, this tone and tone will only strengthen the child’s rebellious psychology. It is more appropriate for parents to say to their children: “Why is this? You think about it, if you do it in the same way that Dad told you, what would you expect?” “Sometimes, you You should listen to our opinions, so you may avoid some problems. What do you say?” This tone is believed to be acceptable to children.

If the child learns to sum up the experience and lessons often, he has learned to consciously reflect, which will greatly help his growth.