Attachment parenting

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  • Cultural Differences In Co-Sleeping Culture

    Attitudes surrounding co-sleeping vary greatly throughout different cultures, as do the shaping factors for these outlooks. In general, those from individualistic cultures go to great lengths to discourage co-sleeping, citing, possible long-term behavioral and health effects, safety risks and out-of-home child rearing advice as key determining factors in their decision. In contrast, parents from collectivist societies encourage close parental and child sleeping arrangements, naming emotional attachment as a fundamental reason for doing so. This assignment will focus on the differences between cultures, namely those considered individualistic and collectivist, concerning co-sleeping and the factors, which shape each cultures attitude and actions surrounding sleeping practices. Co-sleeping can be defined as a child sharing the same sleeping space as another individual. In addition, individualistic cultures can be defined, as a society based on the idea of promoting the freedom of the individual over the implementation of collective control. Contrastingly, collectivist societies can be defined a group of people, who adopt the social theory, which states that the welfare of the state is of greater importance than…

    Words: 1637 - Pages: 7
  • Four Types Of Attachment Analysis

    Psychologists and scientists have been debating the actions and motives of human behavior for years. What makes them tick, how they bond with others, and the topic of how and why people form attachment the way that they do, that started in the 1990s. Essentially, it all comes down to one thing: Does attachment form from a person’s environment or are they born with a gene that decides that type of attachment for them? If a person were to ask a psychologist, they would tell them attachment stems…

    Words: 1294 - Pages: 6
  • Antonio's Attachment Theory Case Study

    Specific objectives and interventions were based on attachment theory. Antonio and his brother’s family have a history of secure attachments in their home country of Honduras. When working with family units as a whole the focus on attachment is integral; Antonio’s children may have two styles of attachment while Antonio has one form. Oliver, Gabriella, and Ana may have avoidant or disorganized with their mother due to their pas history. At this moment in time the focus is establishing and…

    Words: 1059 - Pages: 4
  • Summary Of Child Observation

    response to an altercation with a peer, or when he is scolded for misbehaving. Ms. Sunshine stated both parents have high expectations of him academically, but do not help him with his schoolwork. Each week the children write letters in their notebooks to their parents about what they learned, and the parents are expected to respond. Ms. Sunshine reported Colin’s parents refused to respond to their son because they are too busy with work and other responsibilities. During parent-teacher…

    Words: 1877 - Pages: 8
  • Early Childhood Observation Examples

    stated both of his parents do not help him with his schoolwork, but have very high expectations of him. Every week the children write letters to their parents about what they learned during the week. The parents are to read these letters and respond to their child in the notebook. Ms. Sunshine informed me she started to write Bob back since his parents refused to write to their son. When Ms. Sunshine asked Bob why his parents are not writing him back, he stated they are too busy and do not want…

    Words: 1679 - Pages: 7
  • The Cloth Mother Summary

    In the late 1950, there were a lot of controversies whether babies are passive or active babies. According to baby expert, babies couldn’t recognize faces and color; babies were a bundle of reflexes. However, this wasn’t true at all. In the Competent Infant, he shows the opposite of what the baby’s expert said. Babies paid attention to people. Suddenly, researcher was contacting Harlow to know more about his study. The aspect that made Harlow different than other researchers is that he truly…

    Words: 752 - Pages: 4
  • Attachment Styles In Everyday Life

    The Influence of Attachment Styles throughout Life Many individuals do not stop to examine the interactions they experience with others around them on a daily basis and the effects that these interactions may have on their lives. Often times, the ways that we communicate and treat others is regarded as unimportant or fully ignored. Countless studies have been conducted on various types of attachment styles, focusing on exposures at infancy, to the parental interactions in the adolescent years,…

    Words: 1505 - Pages: 6
  • Early Parent Child Relationship Essay

    interactions I focused on were parent’s emotional and physical maltreatment of their children. I also looked at the importance of attachment, the lifelong emotional bond between infants and their mothers or other caregivers formed during the first six months of life, and the different types of early parent-child attachment styles (Griggs, 2014, p. 298). There are four different attachment styles. The first, secure attachment, is the type of attachment indicated by the infant exploring freely in…

    Words: 755 - Pages: 4
  • Parenting Style Influence

    Attachment, Parenting Style & Resilience 1. The attachment (pg.215) of infants with their mother has always been the normal role that is given to them from society. Just like Bowlby states in his attachment theory, “that an infant need to develop a relationship with at least one primary caregiver for the child’s successful social and emotional development.” That’s the reason of attachment to the one who gives the infant their emotional affordance (pg.183). It is usually the mother’s role, but…

    Words: 912 - Pages: 4
  • Pros And Cons Of Daycare

    for living, the infant monkeys which were fed by the wire mother still spent little time with it and tend to nuzzle up to the cloth mother. This easily showed how contact comfort is essential in the attachment of an infant instead of feeding (King, 2013). Harry Harlow’s studies on may shed a great deal of light on infant needs and attachment, but it was René Spitz’s studies which were conducted in the 1940s which actually showcased the essentiality of infant hospitalism. In one of his classic…

    Words: 3404 - Pages: 14
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