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6th

12 Dec 2017

Rough
draft

Why
are children such an easy target? Why should parents take their frustration out
on their child? How can a small, fragile, delicate child stand up to a grown
man? There are many types of causes and effects of child abuse; however, there
are way to get help.

 

Alcohol is a major cause for child abuse. For example,
parental alcohol abuse may contribute to the abusive treatment of children.
Furthermore, people who have been abused as children may be at increased risk
for developing alcohol abuse as adults. Child abuse is one of the many types of violence associated with alcohol
use and abuse, either as a consequence or as a causative factor. Alcohol. Parents
who are drunk or high are unable to care for their children, make good
parenting decisions, and control often-dangerous impulses. Another contributing
factor of child abuse is the parents history. At
least half of all child abuse cases involve some degree of substance
abuse (alcohol, drugs, etc) by the child’s parents. Furthermore, families under stress are more likely to
produce abusive parents and abused or neglected children, such as during
divorce or other problems with adult relationships, death, illness, disability,
incarceration, or loss of a job, according to Rycus and Hughes. Parents
who are drunk or high are unable to care for their children, make good
parenting decisions, and control often-dangerous impulses. Parental stress was found to play an important role
in abusive families. The final action, small or large, of the child
which results in abusive behavior by the parent or caretaker. There is usually
some underlying stress or stresses, including unfulfilled expectations, lack of
satisfaction or communication in marriage. Personal
stress also influences parents’ behavior toward their children. A father with
pressures from school or work might feel frustrated by a crying child.

 

“Causes and Effects of
Child Abuse.” Child Abuse, Encyclopedia.com, 2009, www.encyclopedia.com/children/medical-magazines/causes-and-effects-child-abuse.

 

“Child Abuse and Neglect – Topic Overview.” WebMD,
WebMD, 2005, www.webmd.com/parenting/tc/child-maltreatment-topic-overview.

 

“Child Abuse.” Psychology Today, Sussex
Publishers, 18 May 2017, www.psychologytoday.com/conditions/child-abuse.

 

Dryden-Edwards, MD Roxanne. “Child Abuse & Neglect:
Facts on Statistics & Symptoms.”MedicineNet,
www.medicinenet.com/child_abuse_facts/article.htm.

 

“Effects of Child Abuse and Neglect for Adult
Survivors.” Child Family Community Australia, Australian Institute
of Family Studies, Jan. 2014,
aifs.gov.au/cfca/publications/effects-child-abuse-and-neglect-adult-survivors.

 

Kamei, Sanju, et al. “Child Abuse and Neglect – Causes of
Abuse and Neglect, Effects of Abuse on Children, Prevention of Child
Abuse.” StateUniversity.com,
education.stateuniversity.com/pages/1823/Child-Abuse-Neglect.html.

 

Nordqvist, Christian. “Child Abuse: Physical, Sexual and
Emotional.” Medical News Today, MediLexicon International, 10 Mar.
2016, www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/241532.php.

 

May Clinic Staff. “Child Abuse.” Mayo Clinic,
Mayo Foundation for Medical Education and Research, 7 Oct. 2015, www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/child-abuse/symptoms-causes/syc-20370864.

 

Smith, Melinda, et al. “Child Abuse and Neglect.” Child
Abuse and Neglect: How to Spot the Signs and Make a Difference, Oct. 2017, www.helpguide.org/articles/abuse/child-abuse-and-neglect.htm.

 

“What to Know about Child Abuse.” HealthyChildren.org,
28 Nov. 15ADAD, www.healthychildren.org/English/safety-prevention/at-home/Pages/What-to-Know-about-Child-Abuse.aspx.

“Alcohol Abuse as a Risk Factor for and
Consequence of Child Abuse.” National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and
Alcoholism, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, pubs.niaaa.nih.gov/publications/arh25-1/52-57.htm.

 

“REASONS FOR CHILD ABUSE.” Reasons for Child Abuse, 21
Dec. 2010, www.mtholyoke.edu/~tasni23s/classweb/pol116/pages/Reasons.html.

 

Elements Behavioral Health. “Child Abuse Linked
to Alcoholism, Drug Addiction.” Addiction Treatment | Elements | Drug
Rehab Treatment Centers, 27 Feb. 2012, www.elementsbehavioralhealth.com/addiction/child-abuse-alcoholism-drug-addiction/.

 

Whipple, E E, and C Webster-Stratton. “The Role
of Parental Stress in Physically Abusive Families.” Child Abuse &
Neglect., U.S. National Library of Medicine, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/2043979.

 

Evans, Joy. “Help for Parents in Times of
Stress:” Ensign, 1 Sept. 2016, www.lds.org/ensign/1984/04/help-for-parents-in-times-of-stress-preventing-abuse?lang=eng.

 

Green, Martin. “Alcohol & Child Abuse.” LIVESTRONG.COM,
Leaf Group, 4 Sept. 2015, www.livestrong.com/article/240851-alcohol-child-abuse/.

 

Grise, Chrisanne. “Child Abuse Leads to Alcohol
Abuse.” The Fix, 16 Feb. 2012, www.thefix.com/content/child-abuse-alcohol-trauma9830.

 

“Childhelp National Child Abuse Hotline.” Childhelp,
www.childhelp.org/hotline/.

 

“Help for Parents of Children Who Have Been
Sexually Abused by Family Members.” Help for Parents of Children Who
Have Been Sexually Abused by Family Members | RAINN, www.rainn.org/articles/help-parents-children-who-have-been-sexually-abused-family-members.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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