Why You Should Pay Attention To Your Little One’s Early Signs Of Disobedience


Kids are our future, and we want them to grow up being the best people they can be. This is why we should always pay attention to their early signs of disobedience and how to handle them in the best way possible. As a parent, you know how important it is for your child’s behavior to be good, but sometimes it can feel like there’s only so much you can do, especially when your kids are still very young. However, even at a young age children will start displaying signs of disobedience if they don’t get what they want or if someone else tries telling them what to do instead of following orders from an authority figure.

The very first step toward making your child obey you is to start paying attention to them.

The very first step toward making your child obey you is to start paying attention to them. Once you have established what negative behavior they are displaying, then it’s time to move on to the next step.

The next thing you will want to do is make sure that your child knows exactly what they are doing wrong and why they need to stop doing it immediately. The best way for parents of older children is by using positive reinforcement techniques such as saying “Thank You” or giving them a treat when something good happens so that they can associate good behavior with receiving rewards from their parents.

Don’t let the disobedience start in the first place.

In the first place, you need to avoid letting your child disobey in the first place. Let’s face it; we all want our children to obey us as parents. We want there to be no question about who is in charge when it comes to making decisions, especially when these decisions involve them and their safety. However, you will find that there are times when your child may not listen or obey you because they are testing out their boundaries and limits with you. This does not mean that they don’t respect or love you as a parent; it just means that kids will always test out their own boundaries so they can learn how far they can go before getting into trouble. So if your little one doesn’t listen when asked nicely (or even threatens), then follow through with what he/she was warned against doing earlier on – and make sure that the punishment fits whatever crime he/she committed! Then repeat this process until he/she understands what his/her consequences will be if he/she continues breaking rules without listening again too soon after being punished last time around–or else nothing will ever change!

Accepting your child’s behavior will only make them do it again and again.

The step after your child misbehaves is crucial. You cannot accept their behavior and expect them to stop doing it. If you do, then they will continue with that behavior because they have learned that it works for them. This is when the child knows that if he or she does something wrong, there’s nothing stopping him from doing it again.

The same goes for not accepting their behavior either; if you scold your child after they have misbehaved, but then allow them to repeat what they did before, this can also be seen as normalizing such behaviors in the future by allowing them a second chance at doing whatever they did before without any consequences at all (or even worse—not being punished).

Kids are always watching how we act, how we react, and how we handle our emotions.

Kids are always watching how we act, how we react, and how we handle our emotions. They’re picking up on everything. And they will mimic what they see in us. So if a child sees his parent get angry when he doesn’t do as he is told, that child will start to become frustrated with himself and lash out at others when he makes mistakes. This can be extremely problematic in the future because the child may have difficulty managing his emotions as he gets older—which can lead to problems in school or even an inability to hold down a job due to poor self-esteem.

The best thing parents can do for their kids is show them that making mistakes isn’t shameful or wrong; it happens all the time! Mistakes are simply learning opportunities for success later on down the road; by allowing children access into this mindset early on in life, it will give them confidence over time as well as teach them how important it is not only within themselves but also within their relationships with others

Be firm with your decisions, but don’t be too controlling.

You should be firm with your decisions, but don’t be too controlling. Don’t be too strict and don’t be too lenient. If you are too easy on your child, they will think there are no consequences for their actions and that they can do whatever they want to do, whenever they want to do it. On the other hand, if you are harsh with them, then your child will feel like a broken record every time he or she asks for something from you because this will only teach them not to ask at all!

The best way to handle this is by being fair when giving out punishments (or rewards) so that everyone knows what is expected of them going forward when dealing with their parents’ rules or demands (even if those demands sometimes seem unreasonable).

Your little one looks up to you as their role model.

As a parent, you have the responsibility of raising your child and teaching them the right ways of living. You are their role model and they learn from your actions. The way you react and behave would greatly influence how your little one will act when he grows up.

In fact, 90% of what children learn is by observing what their parents do every day. Your child will follow in your footsteps once he has grown up so it’s important that you set an example for him now so he can follow it later on his life.


Disobedience is a normal stage of development for children and can be managed effectively if you follow the tips we’ve outlined above. Remember that your child may have just reached the age where they are starting to assert their independence, so keeping this in mind will help you handle those frustrating moments. Even though no one likes being disobedient, it’s important to remember that children don’t always know how to behave better than adults do!

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