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The notion of “Positive Relationships” refer to feel supported and loved by others, connected and secure with them.
Positive relationships are promoted through the development of strengths such as kindness, forgiveness and achievement.
According to Peterson and Seligman (2004) kindness can be expressed in two ways: (a) as a fleeting act directed toward strangers and (b) a profound gift to family members and friends.
Forgiveness helps to the promotion of positive relationships.
Helping children to develop social intelligence constitutes a powerful strategy to prevent them build positive relationships with others.
Children who have positive relationships with others are more likely to engage in aggressive and disruptive behaviors.
The bio-ecological model of human development (Bronfenbrenner & Morris, 2006) describes how positive relationships are developed.
According to the attachment theory (Ainsworth & Bowlby, 1991), children’s early experiences of secure attachment with others influence the quality of their later relationships.
The pattern of teacher–child relationship can influence children’s ability to succeed in school.
The establishment of positive peer relationships has implications in children’s social, emotional and cognitive development.
The European Commission’s support for the production of this publication does not constitute an endorsement of the contents, which reflect the views only of the authors, and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use which may be made of the information contained therein.
[Project Number: 2020-1-CY01-KA201-066080]