Cultural deprivation means when children are deprived from things what they need. This can include the lack of values and support they get from their parents, which can influence on socialisation skills. It can be argued that due to lack of family structure, social cultural and soft skills pupils are less likely to underachieve. Cultural deprivation is a theory that many working-class children are inadequately socialised and therefore lack the ‘right’ culture appropriate for a successful education. Many people argue that development is vital in the younger years in the child’s life, and the ability to solve problems and apply ideas help in the long-term.
Family background can effect a child's development by the family's values the culture and the way the child is encouraged and cared for all can effect the child development. The child environment can effect the development of the child e.g. Housing condition , opportunities for play and educational. Poverty and deprivation can affect the child's development because Lack of money can lead to poor nutrition and lack of opportunity and also lower expectations. Children and young people in the care system are more vulnerable,often due to the lack of stability and attachment disorder this can affect their emotional ,social and academic development.
Task 3: Describe with examples the kinds of influences that affect children and young people`s development including: a) background b) health c) environment a) Some children don`t experience a lot of support at home. Parents/Carers use the TV or Computer as a “babysitter” and don`t spend a lot of quality time with their children. Those children will fall behind in their development. Children need interactions with adults and other children to learn social and language skills. On the other hand there are parents that are very protective over their children.
Moreover, declining family size and lower infant mortality rates has encouraged parents to make a greater financial investment in the fewer children that they have. In addition, march of progress sociologists argue that the family has become child-centred as they are now the focal point of the family. Furthermore the society as a whole is said to be child-centred as leisure activities or media ar designed specifically for
Parents who don’t have active social life can affect the child behaviour in relation with others, in ability to make new friends, to cooperate and share. The parent’s alcohol and drugs dependence have a negative impact on the physical and emotional well-being of children and can cause home environments to become chaotic and unpredictable, leading to child maltreatment. Children tend to grow up and to be like their parents, children who live in homes where parents smoke, they are more likely to become
The children are the ones that will carry on our society and it is our jobs to teach them morals and values. The most important factor in children’s lives is domestic trends. Children are very impressionable and look to adults for guidance and role models. There are now many types of family units including: single parents, divorced parents, married couples, homosexual couples and other relatives acting as parents. Studies done by Sara McLanahan and Gary D. Sandefur, they had found that children raised by single parents were worse off in life than children that were raised by both parents regardless of race, educational background or if the parent was remarried.
They tend to break up repeatedly with the same person, often get emotional and angry. We learn to trust and rely on others as an infant and that influences our relationship as adults. If parents of children this and traded children accordingly we may have adults who grow up to have healthy happy relationships. A child's early caregiver experiences are crucial in setting the stage for that child's ability to maintain intimate relationships in adulthood. A child needs consistent, nurturing caregiving in order to develop a secure base, in which the child feels that it is safe and protected in the world.
Functionalists say that the family is an important institution in society that provides functions to meet some of society’s needs. Section 2b highlights the socialisation function of family. Functionalists say that the family is an important institution in society that provides functions to meet some of society’s needs. The family has the greatest impact on socialization. Infants, especially are totally dependent on others, and the responsibility to look after the young ones typically falls on parents.
Alexis McCormick Mrs. Linda Long English 102 July 12, 2013 Parental Influences on Family Values Addressing the challenges surrounding young people today has become hot topics among families. As the generations continue to age, family values start to become controversial. The building of values and the development of one’s character revolves around one’s environment. Within the family environment the way children learn values have been noted to have been passed from generation to generation. As these generations age, society changes as well as the family values.
This is mainly because of the decline of extended families which isolated the nuclear family. Leach argued on the fact that households and families became isolated and separated from the community and from wider kin,with family members spending more time together in home-centred activities. But why does Leach believe the family is dysfunctional , when the family members are actually spending more time together therefore supposedly be more united? Leach believed that by the isolation from its kin and community there Is an overload of pressure. this overload might be caused by the fact that family members heading back home after a stressful day at work or school,were it is expected a lot from them, will eventually release their frustration.