Brat Quiz – Are You Spoiled?

<span class="author-by">by</span> Samantha <span class="author-surname">Stratton</span>

by Samantha Stratton

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Take this Brat Quiz to find out are you spoiled. We update the quiz regularly and it’s the most accurate among the other quizzes.

“Every child, like adults, has bad days,” said Michele Borba, educational psychologist and author of “UnSelfie: Why Empathetic Kids Succeed in Our All-About-Me World.” “Everything revolves around their needs, concerns, feelings, wants, and desires and everything else takes a back seat.”

Clinical psychologist Laura Markham objects to the term “spoiled” since it implies that the child has been “ruined.” She also dislikes the term “brat” to describe a child. When you think about it, the harsh adjectives may seem a little unjust, given that the parents (not the children) are mostly to blame for the spoiled conduct.

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“Children do what we train them to do, what we lead them to expect,” said Markham, the founder of the website Aha! Parenting. “If we’ve parented permissively and never imposed limits, the youngster will be unaccustomed to adapting reasonable restrictions.”

When you say “no,” they throw a temper tantrum until they get their way.

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When you tell them they can’t have pizza for dinner two nights in a row, most kids will be disappointed. However, pampered youngsters have an especially difficult time accepting no for an answer. Also, you must try to play this Brat quiz.

Tantrums may be developmentally acceptable for toddlers or very young children who are unable to communicate themselves appropriately, according to marital and family therapist LeNaya Smith Crawford. However, if these meltdowns occur on a regular basis and do not abate as the child grows older, it may be an indication that they are spoiled.

“How does your child usually react to the word ‘no’?” Borba stated. “The word is too strong for spoiled youngsters. They expect and typically get what they want.”

They are never happy with what they have.

Spoiled children may have all the toys and clothes in the world, yet it is never enough for them: they want more, more, more.

“Because they have so much, they tend to be unappreciative and greedy,” Borba explained.

Instead of being grateful for what they have, they are more concerned about gaining the next item.

“They might start saying ‘thank you less and ‘I want more,” Smith Crawford speculated.

They believe that the world revolves around them.

Children that have been spoiled tend to be self-centered. They aren’t really concerned with causing inconvenience to others.

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“Spoiled kids think more highly of themselves than of others,” Borba observed. “They believe they are entitled and expect special treatment.”

They want things done right now.

Bratty kids aren’t particularly patient: they want what they want right away.

“It’s usually easier to give in than to put off the child’s request,” added Borba.

They’re bitter losers.

No child enjoys losing, whether it’s a board game or a tennis match, but spoilt children may have a more difficult time dealing with disappointment when they don’t win.

“If your child is constantly blaming others for poor performance, expecting to be singled out for praise for everything they do, yells at others who aren’t doing things their way, and fails to recognize when their teammates or competitors are successful,” therapist Virginia Williamson told Best Life.

They will not give up until they obtain what they desire.

Spoiled children may use manipulative strategies to obtain the “yes” they seek, such as lying or putting their parents against one another.

“For instance, going to one parent and telling them the other parent said they may have the item they want,” Smith Crawford explained.

For more personality quizzes check this: Which Type Of Dance Should You Learn Quiz

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