The Importance Of Communication In Young Adults

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Self-evaluation levels of children who wet the bed aged six to fifteen, were compared to those of their peers and to those of their parents. Results showed that enuresis children compared themselves no differently to their peers, but parents of children who wet the bed reported psychosocial difficulties in their children, suggesting that more communication between children and parents is needed with an importance in discussions that promote encouragement and positive reinforcement of self-esteem, highlighting that this can help promote an earlier decline in bed-wetting, Brent, Thompson, Yu-Jun,Kuo-Hsuan (2015).
From this evidence, the claim from the article about the significance of bed-wetting and future well-being is only somewhat supported
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Socialisation is a big part of adolescence as they transition between relying on parents for guidance to forming their own individuality and personality, becoming a young adult. Adolescents have taken an interest in communicating online in chat rooms and have a higher number of friends than they would in everyday situations if digital technology was not available. A study found that eleven to fifteen-year-olds life satisfaction levels was impacted due to electronic media. Subjects were tested from Canada, England, Hungary, Israel, The Netherlands, Poland and Scotland, so results have ecological validity and can be generalised to a wider population. It was reported that communication with parents cushioned lower life satisfaction levels as a consequence of social media, suggesting that more communication between parents and children is needed if children use social media for long periods of time. If communication channels are not kept, children may find themselves isolated from the real world, which in turn can produce a negative element on future …show more content…
A rupture is a negative event in a person’s life. These can include parent’s divorce, marital violence, moving schools and leaving a best friend behind and losing a loved one, for example, a parent or grandparent. This can have an impact on children’s emotional experiences, to consider this Lee (2001) conducted a study to see if marital divorce and marital violence negatively affected the behaviour of children. Achenbach behaviour checklist was used to measure children’s internalising problems. Children reported intense negative emotion that came from homes with parental conflict that used violence, including higher rates of anger, sadness and fear compared to children who came from separated parents who did not use violence. In addition to this, they experienced intense loyalty conflict and guilt. This in the future may affect their ability to form loving relationships with another, suggesting that they may never get married in fear of the same experiences. They may also go on to have trust issues as loyalty conflict was evident. This may affect their future relationships with friends and potential partners. With this in mind, this may well cause harm to their future well-being as memories from our past shape our

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