A interesting conversation revolved around ideas and strategies about how to most effectively influence others to change their behaviors.
This discussion led to the concept about how eliciting a consequence is more effective than imposing one. As Dodie and I were conversing, she related the following incident about her son, Paul, when he was six years old:
He and two other kindergarten boys got into a tussle on the playground, and they were also disobedient. Paul knew that if I ever got a call from school about his behavior, it would be met with disapproval.
When I went to pick him up, he said right away, “What’s my punishment going to be?”
I said to him that he knew what … >>>READ MORE >>> →