A New Zealand Herald story By Martin Johnston on Friday Jul 24, 2015 is a wake up call that our top professors and Doctors have little knowledge about why we have problematic children. An obvious response to the article content, clearly spells out specialists or anyone cannot talk about what they don’t know.
1000 UK primary teachers were given the new entrants lists and there was an astounding finding. All the teachers in the study pointed out the same names of disruptive children from their lists before they had even met the children. This factor alone begs the question “Why”?
I have studied children, disruptive, autistic spectrum, and successful children for many years, only to discover the components / elements composing the moulding and eventual personality and characteristics of any child begins at 3 months after conception when the formation of the primary brain, the Hippocampus and Amygdalae has taken place. These regions of the brain are the storehouse for emotional content passed on by the mother. Every emotion, feeling, event going on in her life (including her personal conditioning), is passed on to the developing child and locked in to the subconscious drivers the soon to be born is literally being programmed with.
Any ‘fresh’ emotional content the mother is subjected to during the period of the developing foetus, and up to five years of age, will become the Emotional Blueprint the child has for the rest of its life.
It comes from a Social Sciences study of Human Diagnostics over 35 years, and a new investigative and analysis tool called Lettrology has enabled the study to reveal the reason behind personality development. Human’s are the only animal above all others that uses a complex means of communication called language.
This ‘one tool’ (language) is the culprit and hero of our time of social advancement, it also is the tool of our decay. Words affect our emotions and it is our emotions that control our decision making. This being so, if we are not happy, most will make wrong decisions and bring chaos to their lives and the lives of those associated with and around the emotionally challenged people; about 98% of the population according to the famous researcher and highly acclaimed author of the book “think and Grow Rich”, Napoleon Hill.
A study over 35 years and more than 100,000 case studies has provided this “not yet released” material but the accuracy of the findings are well up the percentage ladder, above the 80% mark.
The following is the story published in the New Zealand Herald.
Study finds clusters of risk factors in pregnancy point to later problems.
A toddler is far more inclined to behave badly if exposed to more than three risk factors during pregnancy, such as the mother being a teenager, unemployed or financially stressed.
The latest report from the long-term Growing Up in New Zealand study found that 44 per cent of 2-year-olds from the high-risk category in late pregnancy scored as “abnormal” in a parental questionnaire that assesses the level of “negative behavioural outcomes”.
High risk was defined as having four or more maternal risk factors from a list of 12, medium was one to three, and low risk was none.
The questionnaire asks parents things such as if the child is considerate of others’ feelings, often has tantrums and has a good attention span. Only 8 per cent of toddlers from low-risk pregnancies were in the abnormal behaviour category, and 19 per cent from medium-risk pregnancies.
Study director associate professor Susan Morton, of the University of Auckland, said that across all risk categories 15 per cent were in the abnormal behaviour group based on the “strengths and difficulties” screening questionnaire, which is also used in the Government’s Before School Check.
“They are potentially heading towards behavioural issues and problems with social behaviours.”
She said the 44 per cent abnormal finding in the high-risk group was “much higher than we had anticipated”.
She said the clustering and persistence of risk factors in association with potential behavioural issues asked: “How can we identify the most vulnerable children from birth and look at ways we might support them and their families, to mitigate against the effect of the developmental trajectories we are seeing even before age 2.”
The questionnaire was answered for a second time at the 4-year-old checkpoint in the longitudinal study.
The study checked maternal risk factors at late pregnancy, and 9 months and 2 years old. At 2 years, 41 per cent were low risk, 46 per cent medium and 13 per cent high.
The most common risk factor was living in an area of high deprivation, experienced by at least 25 per cent of the children at the three measure points.
Continuing from where I left off, the name given a child is one of the greatest tools of discovery in assessing success and failure outcomes for all people on the planet. English and Maths built from Letters and numbers, are the tools we use to build our world. Without these tools, man would be thinking at the level of other animals. Lettrology is a new approach to discovering our future on the planet.
Thank you for reading
Peter Vaughan, Social Scientist.