Home |

Friday, January 27, 2012

Tips changing Shy Child Become Self-Confidence

Friday, January 27, 2012
WHAT would you do if you have kids who are very shy? A son who was uncomfortable when her friends involved a simple conversation, or a daughter who looked at the ground when introduced to someone.

Limiting the shy children to new experiences certainly big enough to take social risks for the development. He will not have confidence in social situations. Even making the environment a new friendship was like scary stories.

As parents, we can help children feel more comfortable in a group with increased while practicing social skills. Here are some of the solution as reviewed Galtime.

Encourage eye contact

When you're talking with your child say, "Look Mama" or "I want to see your eyes." By consciously strengthening the capacity and provision of samples on a regular basis, it would seem easy for children to use eye contact.

Tip, if your child is not comfortable making eye contact, tell her to see a "bridge" from the speaker's nose. With a little practice, he usually no longer require engineering, and ultimately more confident speaker's eyes.

Teach conversational opening and closing

With your child, make a list of easy conversation opener that he used with groups of different people, like what can he say to someone who has known, an adult who has never met, or a child who wants to play with him. Then practice with him until he feels comfortable and tried in his own way.

It is better to train him not to talk to someone on the phone. Because usually, talking on the phone less practice the skills for shy children than do it face to face.

Practice the skills with younger children

Create opportunities for your child to play with younger children, eg brother, cousin, neighbor, or one of your children's friends. For teens, try to encourage him to keep the baby. This is a great way for a shy child to earn money and practice social skills, start a conversation, using eye contact-that he was reluctant to try with children his age.

Set the challenge of One-on-One

Dr. Fred Frankel, a psychologist at the UCLA Social Skills Training Program suggests, "the game one-on-one" (One-on-One) as the best way for children to build self-confidence. This is when your child took only one other child to socialize with each other.

To make them comfortable, provide food and soft drinks. Try to interrupt their conversation to a minimum. Note, siblings should not be included in this challenge and watch television should not be an option play.

Related Topics:


Post a Comment