In part 1 we talked about Abraham Maslow, and his “hierarchy of needs” that tells us that people have to have their basic needs (like food, shelter, water) met before they can worry about more complex needs (like love or achievement).
Let’s talk about something really basic. In fact, it’s so basic that you might not believe me at first when I tell you that it’s also incredibly revolutionary.
I want to tell you about a guy named Abraham Maslow, who was a very unique thinker for…
While many parents assume that they are arguing with their teen about competency (grades, chores, activities), or connection (their friends, treatment of other family members), more often the basic need of “safety” requires their most urgent attention.