You should write down what you have agreed – this is called the development of an educational plan. It will be useful to reject in the future if you do not remember what you agreed or something that does not work. Claes M, Perchec C, Miranda D, Benoit A, Bariaud F, Lanz M, Marta E, Eric L: Adolescents` perceptions of parental practices: a cross-national comparison of Canada, France, and Italy. J Adolesc. 2011, 34: 225-238. 10.1016/j.adolescence.2010.05.009. If parents still disagree, they may need an education order from a family court. Walker LO, Kirby RS: Conceptual and Measurement Issues in Early Research on Parental Practice: An Epidemiological Perspective. Matern Child Health J. 2010, 14: 958-970. 10.1007/s10995-009-0532-8. Rebholz, C.E., Chinapaw, M.J., van Stralen, M.M.

et al. Parent-Child Coherence Report on Parenting Practices in Diet, Physical Activity and Sedative Behaviour: The ENERGY Intersectoral Survey. BMC Public Health 14, 918 (2014). reports of 6425 children and their parents were available for analysis. The average concordance between parental and child ratios was 43% and varied little from country to country. The lowest concordance was found for questions related to the evaluation of joint parent-child activities such as sport (27%; Kappa (κ) = 0.14) or television (30%; κ = 0.17) and for the child`s parental allowance for consuming or watching television (27%; κ = 0.17). Breakfast products at home or a television in the child`s room were the only practices with moderate to good concordance (>60%; κ = 0.06 and 0.77 respectively). In general, the concordance was lower for boys, younger children, younger parents, parents with less than 14 years of education, lone parents, parents with a higher body mass index, and parents who considered their child to be overweight. First, parents and children may have different perspectives on their relationship and behaviour [5, 10, 21, 27]. Despite different methods and questionnaires, significant discrepancies have already been reported between parents and children.

A study by van Assema et al. [27] reported a weak convergence of views on the perceived availability and accessibility of products as snacks, fruits and breakfasts. Barr-Anderson et al. found a low degree of match between the child and parental relationships on family support for physical activity and parental limitations of the child`s TELEVISION use (between 25% and 42%) and a good match (≈70%) if the reactions of children and parents could vary by one point on the 4-point scale [21]. These findings suggest that future studies should consider both perspectives. The result is a professional document demonstrating your competence as a parent and ensuring your child`s future. Correspondence between parents and the child on the availability of products in their home was low for breakfast products (κ = 0.06;71%) and fair for soft drinks (κ = 0.27;34%) and fruit juice (κ = 0.28;40%). Compared to their parents, children more often reported that soft drinks were available at home. .