They hide from their own weaknesses by trying to make others weak.
They can’t control their own emotions, so they look to control others.
Your kids will invariably face rejection, but you can help them through it.It's the last thing any parent wants to hear her child say."Mom, I didn't make the basketball team." Or "Dad, NYU rejected me." Even the incredulous "She invited everyone but me! "Rejection is like breathing—an unavoidable, important part of life," says Harlan Cohen, founder of the International Risk-Taking Project.As teens start to distance themselves from their parents, they look to their friends for cues on how to dress and act, who to hang out with and who to ditch.This means your kids may be picked on for reasons ranging from weight to hairstyle or even the car you drive to drop them off at school.