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Research finds Children who are spanked have lower IQs

Submitted by on 21 December, 2020 – 4:32 pm
Children who are spanked around the world have a lower IQ, even in the United States, according to new and innovative research at the University of New Hampshire, Professor Murray Straus. The research results will be presented Friday, September 25th, 2009, at the 14th International Conference on Violence, Abuse and Trauma, San Diego, California

“All parents want their children smarter. This research shows that spanking prevent and correct misbehavior differently can help make that happen,” says Strauss. “The results of this research have important implications for the welfare of children around the world.”

“It is time for psychologists to recognize the need to help parents stop the use of corporal punishment and that the purpose of incorporating into their teaching and clinical practice. It is also time that the United States to begin making the benefits of health is not a public beating and child welfare approach, and finally enact federal legislation does not spanked, “he says.

IQ and Spanking U.S.

Straus found that children in the United States stuck to them had an IQ of less than four years later than those who have been stuck.

Straus and Mallie Paschall, a researcher at the Pacific Institute for Research and Evaluation studied nationally representative samples of 806 children from 2 to 4, and 704 between 5 and 9. Both groups were reassessed four years later.

IQ of children from 2 to 4 who were not pasted was 5 points higher than four years after the IQ of those who have been stuck. The IQ of children aged 5 to 9 years of age who have not been glued were 2.8 points higher than four years after the IQ of children of the same age who have been stuck.

“How often parents spanked made a difference. The more the lashes, the slower the development of the child’s mental capacity. However, even small amounts of stripes made the difference,” says Strauss.

IC and Spanking the world

Straus is also a citizen lowest average IQ in the countries where spanking was more prevalent. Their analysis indicates that the strongest link between corporal punishment and IQ was for those whose parents continued to use corporal punishment, even when they were teenagers.

Straus and his colleagues in 32 countries using data on corporal punishment experienced by 17,404 college students, when they were children.

According to Straus, there are two explanations for the relationship of corporal punishment to a lower IQ.

The most Spanking, the greater the likelihood of posttraumatic stress symptoms.

First, corporal punishment is very stressful and can become a chronic stressor for young children, who often experience corporal punishment three or more times a week. For many years still. The research found that the stress of corporal punishment is shown as an increase in symptoms of post-traumatic stress as a terrible fear that things are about to happen and being easily startled. These symptoms are associated with lower IQ.

Second, a higher level of national economic development underlies both parents unless the use of corporal punishment and national higher IQs.

The good news is that the use of corporal punishment has been decreasing worldwide, which can be a sign of future gains in IQ worldwide.

“The worldwide trend away from corporal punishment is most clearly reflected in the 24 nations that legally banned corporal punishment in 2009. Both the European Union and the United Nations has asked all member nations to prohibit corporal punishment by parents. Some of the 24 nations that prohibit corporal punishment by parents has made vigorous efforts to inform the public and assist parents in managing their children. Others have done little to implement the ban, “says Strauss .

“However, there is evidence that attitudes in favor of corporal punishment and actual use of corporal punishment have been reduced even in countries that have done little to enforce the law and in the nations that have banned corporal punishment” he says.

Source: University of New Hampshire (news : web)

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