International Journal of Education and Management Engineering(IJEME)
ISSN: 2305-3623 (Print), ISSN: 2305-8463 (Online)
Published By: MECS Press
IJEME Vol.11, No.6, Dec. 2021
Behavioral Changes of Children Intelligence for the Extreme Affection of Parents
Full Text (PDF, 624KB), PP.20-28
A nation's most valuable resource is its children. In the future, a nation will be controlled in the same way that a kid will develop. The majority of parent’s lack expertise about how to help their children develop a positive outlook. We concluded in our study by analyzing the association between parental excessive affection and the development of children's intelligence. Through the use of a questionnaire, information was gathered from 531 families. Whereas 43 percent of parents show excessive affection to their children, while 45 percent lavish proper affection. On the other hand, in our study, 48 percent of the children had an IQ score of less than 49. We have identified the alterations in their child's brain as a result of their parents' blind affection and have also identified remedies to the problem. We analyzed it so that the growth of children's intelligence is not hampered by their parents' excessive affection and that the parents and children enjoy a close relationship with their parents.
Cite This Paper
Prodipto Bishnu Angon, Sujit Mondal, Chandona Rani Das, Mintu Kumar Bishnu, " Behavioral Changes of Children Intelligence for the Extreme Affection of Parents", International Journal of Education and Management Engineering (IJEME), Vol.11, No.6, pp. 20-28, 2021. DOI: 10.5815/ijeme.2021.06.03
Graham, H., 2010. Where is the future in public health?. The Milbank Quarterly, 88(2), pp.149-168.
Hackling, M.W., 2016. Think Piece: Preparing today’s children for the workplaces of tomorrow: The critical role of STEM education. International Journal of Innovation in Science and Mathematics Education, 23(3).
Gottman, J.M. and Katz, L.F., 1989. Effects of marital discord on young children's peer interaction and health. Developmental psychology, 25(3), p.373.
Ferrey, A.E., Hughes, N.D., Simkin, S., Locock, L., Stewart, A., Kapur, N., Gunnell, D. and Hawton, K., 2016. The impact of self-harm by young people on parents and families: a qualitative study. BMJ open, 6(1), p.e009631.
Rani, N.I., 2006. Child care by poor single mothers: Study of mother-headed families in India. Journal of Comparative Family Studies, 37(1), pp.75-91.
Broadley, K., 2016. Making the decision to remove a child from parental care: Twelve decision-making criteria. Children Australia, 41(2), pp.90-97.
Brandon, P.D. and Fisher, G.A., 2001. The dissolution of joint living arrangements among single parents and children: Does welfare make a difference?. Social Science Quarterly, 82(1), pp.1-19.
Tanga, P.T., Tanga, M. and Tanyi, P.L., 2018. Child Rights-Based Analysis of Children without Parental Care in Lesotho. Social Work & Society, 16(1).
Neugarten, B.L. and Datan, N., 1973. Sociological perspectives on the life cycle. In Life-span developmental psychology (pp. 53-69). Academic Press.
Cleveland, W.S., 2001. Data science: an action plan for expanding the technical areas of the field of statistics. International statistical review, 69(1), pp.21-26.
Gratz, J., Nation, S.O., Schools, S.O. and Kurth-Schai, R., 2006. The impact of parents’ background on their children’s education. Educational Studies, 268(2).
Wu, E.H., 2008. Parental influence on children's talent development: A case study with three Chinese American families. Journal for the Education of the Gifted, 32(1), pp.100-129.
Schwartz, I.M., 1995. Children of incarcerated parents. Lexington books.
Rimashevskaia, N.M., 2007. Children and young people are the future of Russia. Russian Education & Society, 49(2), pp.70-86.
Assor, A. and Tal, K., 2012. When parents’ affection depends on child’s achievement: Parental conditional positive regard, self-aggrandizement, shame and coping in adolescents. Journal of adolescence, 35(2), pp.249260.
Lin, J. and Chen, Q., 1995. ACADEMIC PRESSURE AND IMPACT ON STUDENTS' DEVELOPMENT IN CHINA. McGill Journal of Education/Revue des sciences de l'éducation de McGill, 30(002).
Der, G., Batty, G.D. and Deary, I.J., 2006. Effect of breast feeding on intelligence in children: prospective study, sibling pairs analysis, and meta-analysis. Bmj, 333(7575), p.945.
Scaglioni, S., Salvioni, M. and Galimberti, C., 2008. Influence of parental attitudes in the development of children eating behaviour. British journal of nutrition, 99(S1), pp.S22-S25.
Schleider, J.L., Schroder, H.S., Lo, S.L., Fisher, M., Danovitch, J.H., Weisz, J.R. and Moser, J.S., 2016. Parents’ intelligence mindsets relate to child internalizing problems: Moderation through child gender. Journal of Child and Family Studies, 25(12), pp.3627-3636.
Chitra, A., 2020. Impact of Socio Economic Status of Parents’ on the Emotional Intelligence of Generation Alpha Kids. International Journal of Latest Technology in Engineering, Management & Applied Science, 9(5), pp.46-49.
Devine, R.T., Bignardi, G. and Hughes, C., 2016. Executive function mediates the relations between parental behaviors and children's early academic ability. Frontiers in Psychology, 7, p.1902.
Furnham, A. and Gasson, L., 1998. Sex differences in parental estimates of their children's intelligence. Sex Roles, 38(1), pp.151-162.
Steinberg, L.D., 2004. The ten basic principles of good parenting. Simon and Schuster.
Hendrick, H., 2015. Constructions and reconstructions of British childhood: An interpretative survey, 1800 to the present. In Constructing and reconstructing childhood (pp. 29-53). Routledge.
Ginsburg, K.R., 2007. The importance of play in promoting healthy child development and maintaining strong parent-child bonds. Pediatrics, 119(1), pp.182-191.
Lebel, C., & Beaulieu, C. (2011). Longitudinal development of human brain wiring continues from childhood into adulthood. Journal of Neuroscience, 31, 10937–10947.
National Institute of Mental Health. (2001). Teenage brain: A work in progress (Fact Sheet). Retrieved from https://public.health.oregon.gov/HealthyPeopleFamilies/Youth/AdolescentGrowthDevelopment/ Documents/te enbrain.pdf
Chamberlain, L. B. (2009). The amazing teen brain: What every child advocate needs to know. Child Law Practice, 28(2), 1-2, 22–24.
Kasesniemi, E.L. and Rautiainen, P., 2002. 11 Mobile culture of children and teenagers in Finland. Perpetual contact, p.170.
Legare, C.H. and Lombrozo, T., 2014. Selective effects of explanation on learning during early childhood. Journal of experimental child psychology, 126, pp.198-212.
Howes, E.V., 2008. Educative experiences and early childhood science education: A Deweyan perspective on learning to observe. Teaching and teacher education, 24(3), pp.536-549.