When Teens Lie - Dealing with Lying Teenagers | Empowering Parents
A prerequisite for learning anything of value from this article is admitting that fact to yourself. Think back to your teen years. Part of being a teen was creating an entire life of your own, separate and distinct from your parents. It was an exciting and exhilarating time. You formed personal opinions on social issues, political issues, what kind of music you liked, what kind of people you liked, what kind of person you wanted to be, and the kind of people you wanted to hang out with.
Children learn to manipulate even before they learn to walk or talk. By screaming, I can make everyone look. By throwing Cheerios on the floor I can make mommy bend over and stand up again. By holding a Vienna sausage toward Spot, I can get him to walk over and lick my fingers. As children, this kind of manipulation is experimental.
C'mon, we were all teenagers once. We know you let slip at least one lie to your parents—even if it was just a tiny, measly, inconsequential white lie. And let's be honest, there was probably more where that one came from. According to a study published in the Journal of Research on Adolescence that examined teenagers' lying habits, teens are much more likely to think that lying to their parents is justified when the situation is "personal" ex: dating someone you've expressly told them not to. But it's not as bad as you might think: the study also found that teens considered themselves to be less justified in lying, no matter the situation, when they had a "mutual" relationship with their parents, rather than a tense, strained parent-child relationship.
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