Toddlers suffering from "disorganized attachment" seem to both want, and not want, their parents. As a society, it may be in our best interest to support parents so that they are less distracted by other concerns and more focused on parenting, he said. While all kids are aggressive sometimes, insecurely attached boys are especially likely to kick others, disobey and be generally destructive, the study found. As for why there was a gender difference, the researchers say girls might just react differently to poor parenting, holding in their feelings rather than acting out. And while some might cry genetics and overall personality of a child as the cause for the poor parent-child relationship , the study team says home environment plays a greater role. The study also looked at two insecure styles of attachment. Since the s, studies linking parent-child attachment with later well-being have been tarnished, hailed and then contradicted once again. Poor and well-off kids were equally likely to be little hoodlums when parenting was sub-par, the study found. And babies of parents that overly stress independence tend to become avoidant.
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