How Siblings Affect Success

Our sibling relationships may be at the center of what makes us who we become. I believe that our success is mostly about to parental support, social connections, and particularly our personal attributes, including our own hard work and intelligence. However, it is our siblings that may be the most influential in this regard. They shape our sense of selves, our identities, our skill sets, and ultimately our life choices. Simply put, if you had a different sibling you would be a different person.

As a result of researchs, it was determined that children with multiple siblings were more challenging, able to express themselves better, and more successful. According to this, 68 percent of multi-sibling children are better at adapting and making friends because they grow up communicating with people close to their age since they were little. In group work, children with multiple siblings are 64 percent more successful. In addition, 79 percent of children with multiple siblings can manage their money much better and are more frugal. Psychologists, who made statements on the subject, stated that children with multiple siblings learned to defend their rights in conflicts between siblings and stated that these children struggled to be more loved. He said that single children already know that all the attention is on them, and it has been determined that children with multiple siblings are more successful in their professional and school lives.

Despite the evidence in this research that siblings increase success, in some cases siblings can reduce success. Our parents often plays a bigger role in our success than the sibling. Some children, growing up in a competitive atmosphere, may give up instead of being ambitious. Or if they are constantly compared with their siblings, they may begin to doubt themselves and constantly being compared to others does not increase anyone’s success.Not all families treat all their children with the same love. some parents love a child more, give that child more opportunities and treat him/her better. In these cases, the motivation of other children may decrease and even cause psychological problems. Children have different individual needs, temperaments, and interests; parents usually want their children to be sucsessful in academic life. Math, science etc. These disparities are often loaded. Research has demonstrated that parental differential treatment is linked to individual problems for disfavored children, and to poorer sibling relationships, which continues into adulthood.

As a result, positive sibling relationships are beneficial in many ways including promoting physical, mental, and relational health. When relationships are positive, competition is healthy and promotes success.



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