Children Should Not Be Beaten Or Hurt Physically

1987 Words8 Pages
Children don’t deserve to be beaten or hurt physically. Some kids or teens may think everything will get better but really sometimes it gets worse and worse. The abuser may think that if he/she buys stuff after the abuse then that will make up for the pain but that’s not how it works. If the offender don’t get the right punishment or harsher punishment then they will more likely to do it again. After the abuse and the child or teen grows up they might be so traumatized from the abuse they might not even trust anyone anymore. Some abused kids when grown and have kids of their own might abuse them. It’s not ok to abuse people its mean, wrong, and nasty. Abusers now days don’t get enough punishments for the abuse or crime they have done.…show more content…
Many child victims demonstrate some form of self-destructive behavior. They may develop physical illness such as asthma, ulcers, allergies, or recurring headaches. Also, they often experience irrational and persistent fears or hatreds and demonstrate either passive or aggressive behavioral extremes (Kids). Child abusers may be crazy and out of their mind but some just do it just because they feel like they can and won’t get caught. Some offenders that were abused as a kid may grow up to abuse. When abused kids grow up then their more likely to abuse kids because their filled with so much pain and they feel like their suffering to survive and they think that the only thing to help is to abuse kids or teens like he/she was abused. When they start to abuse it’s hard to quit. To some abusers it’s addicting and once they start then their stuck in that situation and need help. If they really wanted to quit then they would get help instead of keep abusing poor innocent people or children. When humans are young, their world revolves around their parents or primary care-givers. Parents or care-givers are the primary source of safety, security, love, understanding, nurturance and support. Child abuse violates the trust at the core of a child’s relationship with the world (Walker, 1994). When the primary relationship is one of betrayal, a negative schema or set of beliefs develops. This negative core schema often affects an individual’s capacity to establish and sustain
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