Young people are more concerned if they have a parent, say researchers
They are the offspring, often accused of overly sensitive "snowflakes".
One study found that the so-called "Gen-Z" individuals aged 16 to 22 are worrying much more when the parents of the " helicopters "participate in their lives.
Young people are unusually "close and communicative" with their parents, those with controlling parents are more concerned about the transition to adulthood.
One study found that young people aged 16 to 22 are worried much more when helicopter parents are more involved with their life. Researchers led by the University of Mississippi have surveyed 335 students who have just left their home and have begun higher education for their relationship with their parents.
They found that believers that their parents gave them less independence are more concerned about the transition to college, with more worry about workload, money, and if they like others.
The authors suggest that controlling parents can leave children without some of them
Dr. Carry Smith, senior author of the University of Mississippi study, said: "I think that means parents understand that their relationship with their children are important even when these children are important.
"In addition, I think parents may be interested in how important their parents are – too much involvement. The negative results, but the parental rights that support self-sufficiency, with children feeling their parents support their choice, are associated with positive results. "
The snowflake label has often been attached to millennia between the ages of up to 38, but this is also true for the younger generation.
Students often face charges of being too sensitive and fragile as UK universities have been forced to provide "warnings" to inform them of the contents of Shakespearean plays and the history curriculum that could be offensive.
The parental rights adopted by the helicopter parents give their children the best chances of success in life. This is the claim of a new book dealing with the controversial style of raising young people (photo)
The study in the United States is questioning people to become students after leaving their home for the first time. to handle the load, not to have enough money, not to go to college, sound silly in class, and other people to think badly about them. college. These anxieties are more likely to say that they have "too protective" parents who are willing to "baby" them and try to control them. They more often said that their parents allowed them to make their own decisions, give them freedom and allow them to be alone.
He states, "When parents become too busy and controlling, they engage in" helicopter parenting ", which is associated with negative psychological results for their children, including increased depression, increased anxiety, reduced self-efficacy, and peoples' alienation. "
WHAT IS HELICOPTER PRESIDENT?
Parents who are overprotective are sometimes referred to as "helicopter parents". They have earned this stereotype for being perceived as inflexible flying over their children, trying to manage their micro-activity.
The first use of the term is widely attributed to Dr. Haim Ginot's 1969 book of Teenagers and Teenagers.
In it, teenagers say their parents will wear them like a helicopter.
The term became popular enough to become a vocabulary in 2011.
Helicopter parents pay extra attention to their children to protect themselves from refusal, rejection and injury.
They want "happy" children and often believe that teachers should pay attention to their children in the same overprotective way.
This approach sparked controversy, and some experts argue that in order to adapt children, they have to experience a full range of emotions. Parents who want their children to be happy always make their children a bad service in this look.
The helicopter's parent rushes to help instead of letting his child cope with a challenging situation.
Some experts say this can lead to children who are unable to cope with even minor issues, as they are never allowed to fail and then learn from their mistakes.
However, some experts suggest that such "compulsive" parenting can provide children with benefits in the later life. Professor of Economics at the Wienberg College of Arts and Sciences at Northwest University.
He argues that the intensity of parental care has risen in many countries in line with growing inequality.