a. The psychological and Emotional issues investigated included psychosomatic problems and self-esteem. It was hypothesized that adolescents who have experienced unwanted family problem. It leads to student to constantly needed approval, lots of things to get attention, and sensationalized/dramatized lots of thing. Some are focusing on the negative side completely but, it give them independence. Many expect anyone else to bail them out of trouble. Emotionally he/she was confused about his/her family situation. It is hard for a students who is focusing to his/her study that he/she is always thinking about his/her family.
b. Child abuse - struggling with family dynamics that center on issues related to that abuse. Unfortunately, such struggles are common. So, in response to his/her, and to all who can relate, I offer these thoughts. Surviving of a high school student who had abused (physical, sexual, or emotional) does not end with childhood. Along with having to cope with personal struggles for years to come, surviving also means dealing with ongoing family dynamics related to the abuse. Sometimes strong ties are forged between siblings who supported or tried to protect each other. However, all too often there continue to be problems, such as issues of secrecy and betrayal. These kinds of family dynamics can leave people feeling traumatized all over again. Siblings might ostracize a man who expresses anger toward a father who beat him. One common struggle that emerges for people is feeling guilty for abandoning or betraying their family. If you can relate to this, it’s important to realize that a students who is abused by their family is in an extremely harmful circumstance. Finding a way to get out of it is not a crime, but rather a matter of physical or emotional survival. Some are not go to school because of shame, and
c. Sibling rivalry - Siblings generally spend more time together during childhood than they do with parents. The sibling bond is often complicated and is influenced by factors such as parental treatment, birth order, personality, and people and experiences outside the family. Sibling rivalry is particularly intense when children are very close in age and of the same gender, or where one child is intellectually gifted. Sometimes they fight for their wants. They get mad when one of them is better and a child who had beaten is making a things that his/her rival brother/sister become worse to his/her parents. Children are sensitive from the age of one year to differences in parental treatment. From 18 months on siblings can understand family rules and know how to comfort and be kind to each other. By 3 years old, children have a sophisticated grasp of social rules, can evaluate themselves in relation to their siblings, and know how to adapt to circumstances within the family. Sibling rivalry often continues throughout childhood and can be very frustrating and stressful to parents. Adolescents fight for the same reasons younger children fight, but they are better equipped physically and intellectually to hurt and be hurt by each other. Physical and emotional changes cause pressures in the teenage years, as do changing relationships with parents and friends. Fighting with siblings as a way to get parental attention may increase in adolescence. One study found that the age group 10 to 15 reported the highest level of competition between siblings.
2. Financial problem- Overspend, lack of family income and living away from their family are the causes of financial...