A young person is mature when he/she controls feelings, delays aging, and accepts prohibitions

A young person is mature when he/she controls feelings, delays aging, and accepts prohibitions
It is believed that a young person has reached the age of maturity when she or he controls feelings, delays aging and accepts prohibitions – say psychologists and neuropsychiatrists.
Growing up is the strangest and most beautiful gift of nature. Childhood and adolescence are called “developmental age” by psychiatrists because it is made up of physical, intellectual, emotional, psychosexual, and psychosocial processes. These processes begin at an early age from 1 to 5 years of age and continue during youth. The development of these processes is already recognized in the period of early adolescence. What follows is the acceptance of life values ​​and decisions (that the child is a student, that he learns for his own good and not for other people, that the book and school are theirs, etc.). They accept idols in an idealized way, replacing them with role models behind positive identification. For the first time, adolescents closely accept their own appearance and body. Some are dissatisfied with their appearance and if it lasts it can be an introduction to the adolescent crisis. Developmental disruptions, crises and setbacks can occur at any stage of development.
The pinnacle of growing up
In the final adolescence, all developmental processes are more fully shaped and lead to self-awareness (or the peak of growing up). Genetic, family, educational, social, cultural, religious and geographical factors also influence the formation of the peak of growing up. Young people in adulthood are well adjusted, function successfully in real circumstances and fulfill their youthful needs. Another feature of self-awareness is the resolution of all forms of emotional dependence (from parents / guardians, other significant persons, partners, authorities, groups). Parents (on whom young people once depended) remain important even though young people can do without them, unlike immature people who by independence mean breaking off relationships with parents and bonding with other people (replacing one form of addiction with another).
A mature young person can control emotions (anger, aggression, accepting prohibitions, delaying the realization of his own desires). This person changes the principle of satisfaction by the principle of reality.
The quality of people’s maturity depends on age and emotional maturity followed with responsibility
Responsibility directs the young person to the obligations expected of that person at that age. Fulfillment of obligations has the consequence in the form of gaining experiences important for the whole process of growing up, because from these experiences grows long-lasting satisfaction, a sense of peace, self-confidence and self-esteem. Immature people do not have a solved addiction problem. Excessive protection means that a demanding parent (for whose reward and praise the child does everything) is constantly placed between the child and his responsibility, preventing the child from accepting responsibility and growing into a mature person through his own experience. Such young people do not have a sense of independence or experience of their own values ​​because they do not value their own experiences. They do not function in accordance with real daily obligations, but flee to the world of imagination (which is the basis of childhood). They break off relationships with school, get into conflicts with their parents, etc. For such people, the world and fantasy they often run into soon become boring and they look for other stimuli (drugs or joining groups that have no demands on these young people).
In some settings, a young person is considered mature at the age of 18 or 21, although it is conditional maturity (more biological than intellectual, sociological, psychosocial, psychosexual). A young person is expected to step into maturity by obtaining a college degree or other type of education and accepting marital and family obligations without fear or prejudice. In accordance with the overall maturity, the affective life becomes more moderate and a realistic choice of a love partner is made (no longer because of the beauty and beautiful overall appearance and crazy parties) but because of the general harmony of nature, interests and understanding.
A mature young person strives for imperishable spiritual values ​​(truth, goodness, sensitivity, morality, ethics, love, mercy, faith, compassion, etc.). The process of growing up and maturing takes place throughout life, building on various new life experiences. Unfortunately, a significant number of people remain insufficiently mature all their lives and in constant disharmony with their own being and others. They cannot use their own experiences, properly assess reality and make the right decisions in every sphere of life. It happens that a child is more mature than a parent. Often young people who find themselves independent in life due to a combination of unfortunate circumstances then mature faster because they accept reality, responsibility, coping in life and other features of maturity faster.

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