The parent-child relationship consists of a combination of behaviors, feelings, and expectations that are unique to a particular parent and a particular child. The relationship involves the full extent of a child's development.
Of the many different relationships people form over the course of the life span, the relationship between parent and child is among the most important. The quality of the parent-child relationship is affected by the parent's age, experience, and self-confidence; the stability of the parents' marriage; and the unique characteristics of the child compared with those of the parent.

Ø      Characteristics of the Parent

Ø      Characteristics of the Child

Ø      Cultural Impact

Ø      Impact of Birth Order

Ø      Infancy

Ø      Toddlerhood

Ø      Preschool

Ø      School Age

Ø      Adolescence

Different Types of Parenting Styles

Ø      Authoritarian Parents

Ø      Authoritative Parents

Ø      Permissive Parents

Ø      Disengaged Parents

Child's development is affected by family conditions such as divorce, remarriage, and parental employment. The parent-child relationship has a more important influence on the child's psychological development than changes in the composition of the household.

Parenting that is responsive and demanding is related to
healthier child development regardless of the parent's marital or employment status. If changes in the parent's marital status or work life disrupt
the parent-child relationship, short-term effects on the child's behavior may be noticeable.

One goal of professionals who work with families under stress is to help them re-establish healthy patterns of parent-child interaction.

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