A friend asked me, what should I do if my child refuses to sit in a car seat? Someone in the family said, "I'll give him a hug in the back seat, and I won't be caught!" Someone else said, "The rule is the rule, it doesn't matter if you cry! I won't remember it when I'm so young." My friend thinks both arguments are reasonable. , in fact, he tried both methods, and felt that something was not quite right. So come to me. To be honest, holding a child in the back seat is a must if you have concerns about life safety; and when the child is crying in the back seat, it is really difficult to concentrate on driving! It's just as dangerous if you regret not being able to keep an eye on the road as a result.
I told my friends, let's think about it from the child's point company banner design of view: Is there a reason why children resist sitting in car seats? Imagine yourself as a one-year-old child, you are playing with toys at home, and you find that your parents are walking around in a hurry with no expressions on their faces. You have been left out for a while. Then your mother hugged you, you were so happy that someone finally took you into a soft embrace, but within three minutes you were stuck in a chair with an unfamiliar shape, material, and smell, and then you were held tightly. ground (with a seat belt). Your diaper is a little wet, it's hot, your mom is wearing too much clothing for you, the car's air conditioner can't reach you, you call your mom and dad to tell them you're hot, your diaper is wet, and you're a little hungry, But they ignore you in the front seat, no one speaks to you... At this moment, do you feel that if you stay at home, it will be much more comfortable than being fixed in a car seat? Not sitting in a car seat is really a rational decision for a toddler, isn't it? Thinking about it from a child's point of view is to understand the distance between children and adults; once we understand the gap between adults and children, we have the opportunity to find ways to narrow them.
Next, let's provide ways of thinking about closing the gap - "minus" and "plus". Reducing the link between car seats and "pain" Car seats are always combined with going out, and we sometimes can't understand whether the child is uncomfortable going out or sitting in the car seat. Therefore, before going out, check whether the child's physical and mental state is comfortable: is the thickness of the clothes appropriate? Are you tired and hungry? Are the diapers dry? can help us grasp the variables. Also, notice if we have pleasant interactions with our children before going out? Or have you neglected your child for a long time because you are too busy going out? It is also an important part of reducing the "painful" connection.