8 Japanese Parenting Rules All Kids Need



All kids are a joy to be around, but Japanese children are some of the most polite, friendly, and well-behaved you’ll ever meet. They don’t let their feelings run wild. In Japan, you’ll rarely meet a child who’s crying in the supermarket (though there are always exceptions to the rule).

Bright Side thinks that we ought to learn some upbringing tricks from Japanese parents. So we’ve collected the main principles of raising children in the Land of the Rising Sun. So if your parenting rules aren’t doing the trick, maybe give these tips a try! If it works for people in Japan, it might just work for you!

TIMESTAMPS:
Storytelling is a top priority 0:46
The mother-child bond is very close 1:35
Rules are more important than punishment 2:23
The community is involved in parenting 3:02
The child’s nutrition is spot on 3:56
Children must think of others 4:54
Children are highly independent 5:38
Parents discipline their children in private 6:21

#japan #japanesekids #parentingtips

Music by Epidemic Sound https://www.epidemicsound.com/

SUMMARY:
– Japanese parents take special care into passing on their traditions and telling their kids about their country’s history through fairy tales.
– Japanese mothers have a belief that children are initially disconnected from parents and that they need to become dependent on the mother through physical touch.
– Kids in Japan are often involved in sports teams, creative groups, and any club or gathering that will teach them to cooperate with others and follow pre-set guidelines.
– Japanese kids are taught to always respect and honor their grandparents and all elders. Even elders who are strangers to the children are considered trustworthy and must be respected!
– In Japan, children always have a balanced meal. Their parents prepare a nutritional lunch that usually includes some rice, vegetables, soup, and lean meat.
– From a very early age, parents in Japan teach their children to think of others before they speak or act, so it’s very uncommon to see a child crying uncontrollably or being aggressive in public.
– In Japan, kids as young as seven years old get to travel to school by themselves. The Japanese get away with this because they have a phenomenal public transport system and one of the lowest crime rates in the world.
– Many parents discipline their kids in the presence of others, but Japanese parents tend to do it behind doors and away from prying eyes.

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