Practice your child’s “pirate position” that includes palms on hips, legs to some extent away from each other and shoulders pulled back and head kept high. This is a powerful position and should be frequently exercised.
Your kid can also put into practice saying “No” or “Stop!” I don’t like that!”These two sentences are helpful in cases of intimidation and also when someone attempts to contact their own personal sections. If your kid is willing to do it at age four or five years, then at age 13 or 14, and in adulthood, they are likely to do so.
5. Private Parts
Call the genitals of your child by their right names from day one. Make sure your child is aware of the private parts of the child (including the mouth). Tell your kid that when someone touches their personal components, asks them to touch their personal components or displays them personal photos, they must inform their trusted individual or parents straight away.
Explain that the personal part will be “only for them.” You are also entitled to tell’ No!Or “Stop” before alerting an adult on their security network.
6. Describing Each n Every Emotion
Discuss all kinds of emotions with your kid. Talk about emotions while you speak about improper contact. Talk about how pleased, sad, furious it feels, etc. Encourage your kid to speak about their sentiments during everyday activity, e.g., “I really feels sad when… pushed me over.” This will help your kid to verbalize how they feel when someone touches him or her inappropriately.
7. Revealing Gender Stereotyping
Reveal all types gender stereotyping for your kids. For instance, point out that there are no toys of boys girls separately, toys for kids are the only ones. You can, for instance, use ‘police officer’ instead of ‘policeman’ to use more gender neutral language with your kid.