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Validating emotion regulation
Maternal emotion coaching partially mediated the relation between family risk and child emotion regulation, in particular child emotional lability.
The findings support further research into the possibilities of training mothers in high risk families in emotion coaching skills in order to foster their children's emotional development.
Although parental emotion coaching has been identified as a potentially important factor for children's emotional development, research into this topic is scant.
The present study examined whether maternal emotion coaching can play a mediational role between family risk (i.e.
TY - JOURT1 - Emotion Regulation Among Preschoolers on a Continuum of Risk T2 - Journal of Child and Family Studies AU - Ellis, B.
Heidi AU - Alisic, Eva AU - Reiss, Amy AU - Dishion, Tom AU - Fisher, Philip A.
Feeling anger is not wrong — it’s certainly normal — and you can validate his frustrated feelings.
However, if he hits his friend, his actions are inappropriate, and they’ll have consequences. And, of course, it’s important to teach your kids how to appropriately express their anger and other emotions. Hall and Cook give the example of a 9-year-old daughter who didn’t eat much dinner because she wanted to play with her friends.Validation is not the same as trying to help your child fix their emotions or problems. “It just means that you understand what your child feels is real to her.”It also doesn’t mean letting your child do whatever they want – a common misconception the authors often hear.For instance, you validate your child’s feeling of not wanting to go to school but you communicate that the action of missing school isn’t an option.“Don’t validate what is not valid.KW - Emotion coaching KW - Emotion regulation KW - Emotion socialization KW - Family stress KW - High-risk families UR - Everyone experiences emotions—whether enjoyable or painful, our emotions make us human.The therapist takes the client’s responses seriously and does not discount or trivialize them. The authors define validation as “the recognition and acceptance that your child has feelings and thoughts that are true and real to him regardless of logic or whether it makes sense to anyone else.”Validating a child means letting them share their thoughts and feelings without judging, criticizing, ridiculing or abandoning them. You convey that you love and accept them no matter what they’re feeling or thinking.In fact, it’s one of the most important things you can do for your child, according to authors Karyn D. According to Hall and Cook, validation is not the same as comforting, praising or encouraging your child.We measured children's emotion regulation with the Emotion Regulation Checklist.Increased family risk was associated with both reduced child emotion regulation and reduced maternal emotion coaching.After everything has been put away and cleaned up, she says she’s hungry.Instead of saying that she can’t be hungry because she just ate, or preparing the food for her, while saying this had better not happen again, you “validate her hunger but tell her that if she is still hungry, she can prepare her own snack and clean up afterward.”Validating your child may not be easy or feel natural, especially when they’re misbehaving and you’re stressed out. And it’s an effective way to help your child name his or her feelings and know that having these feelings is perfectly OK.***Check out Karyn Hall’s popular Psych Central blog The Emotionally Sensitive Person, where she explores emotional regulation, DBT, mood management and more.