Research Paper On Middle Child Syndrome

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  • Discussion of the 'Middle Child Syndrome'

    31 pages in length. With the trials and tribulations of Jan Brady firmly entrenched in the American psyche, one might have thought that the Middle Child Syndrome was nothing more than a spoiled brat acting out her insecurities no differently than any other child. However, since the time of The Brady Bunch more than two decades ago, the psychological community has come to realize that there is, indeed, an issue of self-esteem with regard to middle children. Parents who have three children do not consciously realize the varied ways in which they relate to each child, inasmuch as the eldest child typically maintains a role of responsibility; the youngest assumes the role as baby; and the middle child gets lost somewhere in the shuffle. Given no identity like his or her siblings, the middle child comes to feel left out and unimportant – two of the most detrimental aspects of health self-esteem. Bibliography lists 23 sources.

  • Battered Child Syndrome in America

    This 8 page report discusses Battered Child Syndrome and child abuse in America. Ironically, the Battered Child Syndrome exists in two unique realms of sociological and judicial importance. It has been used as a defense when a person commits a crime against others, most notably his or her own parents. But the abuse that is ultimately responsible for the syndrome is more prevalent than is generally imagined. This report documents a number of studies, reports and findings on the topic. Bibliography lists 8 sources.

  • Mother's Perspective/Asperger Syndrome

    A 3 page book review on Echo Fling's book Eating An Artichoke, which is a personal journal of what it is like to raise a child who has Asperger Syndrome. The writer describes Asperger Syndrome and then focuses on the strategies devised by Fling to help her son. No additional sources cited.

  • Williams Syndrome in Children, Problematic Behavior, and Pain Management

    A review of an article which deals with the problem behaviours consequent on hyperacusis in a child with Williams Syndrome, and the ways in which pain management methods can be applied to allow the child to modify such behaviours in a mainstream classroom environment. Bibliography lists one source

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