Whether a child becomes a sociopath, is largely determined by the education.In addition, children are born with different temperaments, which is genetically determined. Roughly and for clarity, there is a distinction between three types of children (three examples).
Imagine that you have a child with an easy to socialize temperament.It is one of itself quiet, modest, loving, not aggressive and smart child. If it has parents who are themselves unsocialized/incapable/overburdened, causing abuse or neglect, living in a perilous neighborhood and his peers are petty criminals, this type of child remains somewhat socialized. It is naturally of order, citizenship, remains of chaos and conflicts and seeks socialized peers and role models. This type of child is not a sociopath.
Now imagine a child born with a “Doorsneeâ €™ temperament.The child is moderately aggressive, moderately adventurous, moderately impulsive, it is raised by capable parents and grows up in a safe neighborhood, then this type of child is not a sociopath. However, it is raised by incapable parents, in a dangerous neighborhood and are already zâ €™ N peers small criminals, then this child is most likely a sociopath.
Then there is the child who is naturally difficult to socialize. It is of itself an impulsive, fearless and aggressive child, which is very difficult to renutritious. This is by nature a primary psychopath (born psychopath) and remains a psychopath with both poor and average education-even when the parents are exceptionally skilled educators and the environment is good (normal neighbourhood, socialized Peers, other good examples and teachers).But in some cases, depending on the genetic buildup (there are a lot of variations possible within the psychopathic brain), Zoâ €™ N child can still be socialized very sometimes. Then you get a non-criminal psychopath. What is so, is that if this type of child is raised by incapable parents, it is double that bad.
Also interesting to know is that our ancestors raised their children in groups and the effective result of them is still visible in various tribes/societies in the jungle and under the intoning.Uncles, aunts, Opaâ €™ s, Omaâ €™ s and older nieces and cousins help educate, thus preventing very few non-socialised psychopathies and sociopates within these societies (during an investigation there was only Ã © Ã © N Inuit of the 499 on their island which Stole, Lied, vreemdging, women raped and the rules broke). Nowadays we have only two parents who educate us, so that goes much faster mistake. In addition, the number of sociopates within our modern society has only risen over the years.
Someone who grows up under a malignant narcissist, so say sociopath, with a lot of mental abuse, which grew up with a total lack of wholeobject Relations and Object Consistency, and therefore of believing that they are either 100% bad, or 100% good, and that it can turn from one moment to the next, even without doing anything wrong.
They also learn that it doesn’t matter if they do something 100 times right, that one time they make a small mistake, apparently those other times no longer count.They also do not learn how they relate to other people, which causes the antisocial aspect.
And most importantly, they do not teach empathy from parents, directly and indirectly, at most to give submission and validation to the parent.In addition, there is evidence that people with psychopathy, narcissism, etc. do have a genetic abnormality which does not necessarily have to lead to the condition, because the right conditions are necessary during the first 7 years of life.
All this can lead to an evasion disorder, from avoiding the likelihood of the immense shame and self-loathing that has been programmed, and that fear that they are suddenly inherently badly found, and must find themselves, with a mistake.And the constant search for validation among others.
It can also lead to sociopathy, when the child specifies that 100% ‘ good finding ‘ to pursue, and embracing the reality of the 100% bad ‘ self ‘, and that becomes the self-image of the person.The character even.