Sensitive teens first time
Teenage girls turn their parents into emotional dumping grounds as a coping mechanism for stress and irritation. The following is an excerpt from the book Untangled by Lisa Damour, Ph. When I was in my first semester of graduate school, the professor teaching my psychological testing course handed me a stack of Rorschach inkblot tests to score. Before sending me on my way, he offhandedly said, "Double-check the age of the person whose test you are scoring. If it's a teenager, but you think it's a grown-up, you'll conclude that you have a psychotic adult.
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Dealing with Disrespectful Teenage Behaviour
It’s not just hormones: What’s really happening in the minds of teenage girls? - The Globe and Mail
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A child in preadolescence is not the same person he was just a year or two ago. He has changed —physically, cognitively, emotionally, and socially. What he may not know is that he needs you as much as ever, because a strong parent-child relationship now can set the stage for a much less turbulent adolescence. We asked some experts for parenting tips to help you keep the channels of communication open between you and your pre-teen —and have a smoother transition into the teen years.
Why are teenagers such moody, lazy, selfish nightmares? We gave readers the chance to ask Frances E Jensen, author of a new book on the adolescent mind, how to deal with these hormonal time bombs. She found that while much had been written about teen psychology and parenting, no one had explained the neurons and cerebral connections that make those years such a unique — and terrifying — part of growing up. The teenage brain has only recently become a subject for serious research, which shows how little was known about it. Without a doubt, says Jensen, who thinks that her research allowed her to be more patient with her sons.
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