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Teenagers fighting with adults
If you have a teenager, you're probably familiar with the feeling of being disrespected: Your teen rolls their eyes, sighs deeply, no longer laughs at your jokes, goes straight to their room and closes the door, or seems to argue with you all the time. You feel triggered: Your once-compliant child is becoming a stranger. Or your parental authority is threatened. You may sense that some of this disrespect is related to growing up, to your teen's desire to run their own life, make their own decisions.
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Taking the Fight Out of Teenagers
Should teenagers be fighting adults? They do in the OHL - The Globe and Mail
Every day in American schools, , children are physically attacked and 21, are raped or assaulted with a weapon. Every day there are 30 to 50 cases of school violence in a typical midsize high school, and half involve guns. One out of every three high school students has been involved in a physical fight, and one in nine needed medical treatment because of a fight. Juvenile violence, fighting and bullying are so normal that one authority, Dr. Experts on juvenile violence have theories to explain why some teens act out aggressively. Children who have no fathers, who grow up in homes where they are physically and emotionally abused, neglected or punished by beatings, or who are exposed to community or family violence or substance abuse are more likely to become aggressive teens. One study found that physically abused children are two to three times more likely to be arrested as adults.
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Teens Who Get In Trouble by Fighting Too Much
Unfortunately, some youth attend schools or live in neighborhoods where violence is all too familiar and physical fighting is frequently relied upon to settle disputes. However, any youth can find themselves in conflicts or disagreements that escalate to a level that they feel they need to fight physically to resolve the issue or to maintain their dignity and respect among their peers. Many youth simply lack the social skills and problem-solving skills that are needed to settle disputes amicably. Parents should be concerned about teens repeatedly fighting for several reasons. First, teens that do not learn non-violent means of settling disputes may find it difficult to maintain a job or to maintain stable social relationships, even after they become adults.
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