Relationship with family in teen life!!

Which relationship according to you seems more important in teenage life...
Many people think that families become less important to children as they move into the teenage years. But your child needs your family and the support it offersas much as they did when they was younger.It’s true that family relationships change during adolescence.
When your child was young, your role was to nurture and guide him. Now you might be finding that your relationship with your child is becoming more equal. Most young people and their families have someups and downs during these years, but things usually improve by late adolescence as children become more mature. And family relationships tend to stay strongright through.For teenagers,parents and families are a source of care and emotional support.
Families give teenagers practical, financial and material help. And most teenagers still want to spend time withtheir families, sharing ideas and having fun.It’s normal for teenagers to be moody or seem uncommunicative, butthey still need you. Your child still loves you and wants you to be involvedin her life, even though at times her attitude, behaviour or body language might seem to say she doesn’t.
Family is the most important thing to me. They’re my own support system. Everybody thinks friends are more important, but they’re not. Friends are great, but they’ll come and go. Family is always there.
Why your child needs youAdolescence can be a difficult time– your child is going through rapidphysical changes as well asemotional ups and downs. Young people aren’t always sure where they fit, and they’re still trying to work it out. Adolescence can also be a time whenpeer influences and relationships cancause you and your child some stress.Supporting each other can be vital to getting through these challenges.During this time your family is still a secure emotional basewhere your child feels loved and accepted, no matter what’s going on in the rest of his life. Your family can build and support your child’sconfidence, self-belief, optimism and identity. When your family sets rules, boundaries and standards of behaviour, you give your child a sense of consistency and predictability. And believe it or not,your life experiences and knowledge can be really useful to
your child – he or she just might not always want you to know that!Supportive and close family relationships protect your child from risky behaviour like alcohol and other drug use, and problems likedepression. Your support and interest in what your child is doing at school can boost his desireto do well academically too.Strong family relationships can go a long way towards helping your child grow into a
well-adjusted, considerate and caring adult....

Yogesh Ojha

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