How To Teach Teenagers To Respect Adults

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You may remember a time when your grandmother warned you that all good children respect the elders. As an adult, you can see this is not true as she hoped. Some teens have difficulty in expressing respect to adults. Maybe teens do not care, but it can also be caused by misconception of how to respect adults, or the fact that adults do not respect them. Whether you are a parent or a teacher, help them learn to respect adults even when they don’t like.

Description: You may remember a time when your grandmother warned you that all good children respect the elders.

You may remember a time when your grandmother warned you that all good children respect the elders.

Instructions

1.    Explain the meaning of respect. Some teens have an impression that respecting means you pretend to be kind to people you do not like. Other teens think respect means you have to obey any adult tells you. Both definitions are false. Respect is an attitude of caring and consideration toward another person. It means you should listen when the others say and treat their opinion with dignity and fairness.

2.    Model respect in your daily life. If you tell your children to respect others but you do not, they will not listen to you. Let's illustrate how to respect regardless of where you are, especially if you are in a tough day. When your boss yells at you, avoid shouting back and react by using a firm but compassionate voice. If someone cuts you off on the street, avoid shouting at him and say something like “He must be late for an important meeting”. If they are dealing with a problem which you think to be silly or childish, listen to them and give some general advice. If you don’t respect them, you can’t expect respectful behavior from them.

Description: Model respect in your daily life.

Model respect in your daily life

3.    Pay attention when they respect someone and then give compliments. You can say “I see how you respect our grandma today” or “You did well when express respectful attitude to Mr. Miller”. Let them know you understand how hard for them to do that and you are proud of them.

4.    Make a list of manners with them to show respect. You can include “Don’t make fun of others” or “Keep the door when someone’s hands are busy”. Talk about the list and try to apply it in real life.

5.    Understand that your children will go through a difficult period of emotional and physical changes. Be patient when you teach them how to respect and avoid becoming tired or upset when they make mistakes. Rather than getting angry when they disrespect you, take the chance to teach them more. Talk about the ways they can use for the next time when the problem occurs and tell them why.

Description: Rather than getting angry when they disrespect, take the chance to teach them more.

Rather than getting angry when they disrespect, take the chance to teach them more.

 
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