Help your child develop social skills: communication

In life the ability to connect with others is vital to success. Convey our view, and knowing receive and process messages outside helps us build healthy relationships.

How can you help your child learn the art of communication?

For your body language, show your interest in your child’s conversation. Teach by example that the beginning of good communication is listening. Help him to understand that if he shows respect (you pinup in your interactions with him), not interrupting and paying attention to the speech of others, you can initiate an exchange of ideas.

Communication is more than words: a receptive attitude generates responses and allows to form links. If you listen carefully to your child will pick you trust and tell her things. Also, if he follows your example you can receive the trust of others.

The tools of good communication are acquired at home. You can create a fertile environment for the practice of strategies and vocabulary development. It stimulates the increase of effective and affective connections with these family habits

Although these formulas tag may seem superficial, demonstrate an attitude of respect and appreciation for others that is the platform for deeper conversation.

Use polite words opens the door for others to receive us warmly and we pay attention.

You get used to often ask, “How do you feel?”

For example, instead of saying, “You make me feel sad,” “I feel sad when you ignore me” is more useful.

Rearrange the sentence beginning with oneself gives us power: it is important to identify our own emotions first. Recognize that the actions of others sometimes detonate our feelings is good, but empower them to make us feel a certain way locks us.

If your family learns to call emotions by name, you will be giving a powerful tool to your child to understand and manage their own feelings.

The more words your child has in his vocabulary, more eloquent and clearer communication will become.

Take early age to encourage and nurture the development of language. Have available a good amount of words and phrases will give you the option to express complex feelings and ideas, and open communication with a wider and more diverse population.

Understand and be able to use a range of varied word prepares your child to communicate as a global citizen, and make your life more interesting.

At home, it fosters critical thinking to tackle everyday problems. Encourage your child to take the initiative to find solutions: that he learn to formulate useful questions and to ask for help when needed.

You can practice letting him ask for the menu in a restaurant, he asked the location of something you are looking at super, or that he pay the bill in a store.

These experiences will give confidence to be able to communicate without self-conscious.

Conversely, if you always take the reins and solve all your child he will remain mute and passive.

Opportunities to test and practice effective communication increase their personal security and create a virtuous circle, as these experiences motivate them to take more and more initiative and to become increasingly clear and forceful in their communication.

If at home learn to work together to solve problems and plan family activities, you will be promoting the development of communication.

The success of teamwork relies heavily on messages that flow (or get stuck) among group members. Supervises and use your leadership to ensure that views are requested and listen to younger members, and that your child has the opportunity to question and express dissent.

To become good communicator takes practice (and wrong) group, struggling to convey their own ideas and listen well to others.

If you can build a safe place where your child can open up to share their innermost thoughts and feelings, you will be giving a space where trust can flourish.

Trust is the basis of good communication. Your son is revealed, having the tools to freely express who she is, and learn to accept and to discover others. The home is the laboratory where the trust that will give your child the personal strength to communicate with the world after incubated.