My son is difficult. He is very sensitive and emotional. For the most part he is a very good kid, but we have all had moments along the way where he had to be picked up or yelled at, and these moments have been the same for each of the past two years of our relationship. He is still the most loving, kindest, and most compassionate person that I know. He is, however, still a very difficult child and can be very frustrating in some ways.
I think I am a difficult child. I am very sensitive and emotional. My son is quite the opposite. He is very good at expressing himself, and I am his best friend. I am also quite the opposite, because I am very good at hiding his emotions. He is too sensitive for his own good, but he is still very good at hiding them. We have had some very challenging times with my son, and I am always concerned about him, but we are slowly working things out.
It’s true that some children are more sensitive than others. I think this is most likely due to the fact that some children have a very low threshold for pain so they can easily feel the joys and sadness that others cannot. I would argue that a child who is extremely sensitive would be better off with a better temperament. Some kids are just better at processing their emotions, and some kids struggle more, and are more prone to pain.
When it comes to temperament, I’m going to go with a little more of a parent / child situation here. I’m going to refer to the differences between a “hard” child and a “difficult” child.
There are several differences between a hard child and a difficult child, but the most important one is that a hard child has a high threshold for pain. They don’t have an overactive amygdala, the part of the brain that processes emotions, and they definitely don’t have a low threshold for pain. This means that they aren’t easily panicked, and they’re not easily overwhelmed.
The most common example of a hard child is a child with autism who is constantly hyperactive and constantly running away in fear from the other children. I would say that a difficult child has a lower threshold for pain, and they are more readily panicked and overwhelmed with pain.
The tendency to be a hard child is actually a normal developmental pattern that should not be viewed as a disease. But it can cause lots of problems for a child, especially if the child is the only child in the home. For example, a difficult child may have a tendency to want to protect or to be the only child in the family, so if one of the other children has a learning disability or is autistic, the hard child may be the one who needs help the most.
I have a difficult child who is the only child in the family. She is also a sensitive, self-inclined child who, unfortunately, is very easily overwhelmed with pain. She is easily distracted. She will have a hard time with math and science, and she will spend a lot of time in her room and with her room-mates, and she does not like or get along with other children.
I think that a lot of autistic children, especially those with autism spectrum disorder (ASD), have an easier time than other children with the same level of difficulty with the same type of disorder. This is because their brains are wired to work well with a wide variety of sensory input. I was with a child who was autistic when I first started having kids, and he had a hard time.
Now that I’m having kids with autism, I have to agree that the difficulty is that there is a lot of sensory input that comes through the autistic child’s eyes and ears. This means that the child’s brain is wired in such a way that it is much more “flexible” than others. As a result, a child who is autistic can be much more easily “tuned in” to the environment and the world around him.