I will pay for the following article Helping Parents Deal with Children’s Acute Disciplinary Problems without Escalation. The work is to be 6 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. Omer (2001) practically based his non-violent resistance technique on several propositions. First, he said that the “greater the dominance orientation of the participants in a conflict, the greater the risk of escalation.” This refers to the state wherein a party seems to show his dominant status over the other. Domination encourages resistance and therefore provides a chance for a conflict to escalate. Secondly, he stated that “the greater the psychophysiological arousal of the parties, the higher the risk of escalation.” It simply means that when both parents and the misbehaving child are in a heightened state such as anger, stress, anxiety, and other pressures the chance for the conflict to grow is higher. Thirdly he stated, that “parental exhorting, entreating, and apologizing, increase the risk of complementary escalation [while] parental arguing, threatening, blaming, and screaming, increase the risk of reciprocal escalation.” This point is just an elaboration of the two escalation modes the study was aimed to resolve. The fourth proposition states that “constant hostile interchanges tend to narrow the parent-child interaction to conflictual issues and conflictual patterns. this, in turn, reduces the options of conflict avoidance or of successful conflict resolution.” This statement is self-explanatory. Meanwhile, the last proposition speaks of reconciliation measures as an aid to overcome the narrowing-down of relationships and increases the potential of conflict-resolution.
To prove this non-violent resistance approach, which Omer considered as an “attitude,” a technique referred to as “sit-in” was employed. In the sit its process, the parents, single parent or both, come into the child’s room and sit on a chair, preferably those that block the door and prevents the child from escaping. In a cool manner without any show of dominance, or any form of threatening, exhorting, blaming, preaching, or any other show of provocation the parent can say some works like, “We cannot accept that you do so and so.