They will, for example, run toward a caregiver only to freeze before reaching him or her. The study focused on aggressive behaviors , such as hitting and yelling, rather than more subtle emotional disorders. The study also looked at two insecure styles of attachment. In general, while boys tend to act out, girls are more likely to turn feelings inward, resulting in depression, anxiety or social withdrawal — a difference we can blame on both biology and social modeling, Fearon said. But now, an analysis of 69 studies, involving nearly 6, children, may have definitive evidence of a correlation between school-age misconduct and attachment style in the first years of life. While all kids are aggressive sometimes, insecurely attached boys are especially likely to kick others, disobey and be generally destructive, the study found. They use the parent as a "secure base," a place for emotional repairs and confidence tune-ups before zooming back out to explore the world. But even more moderate and common ways of parenting, such as being particularly harsh or inconsistent, can give rise to insecure attachment styles, Fearon said.
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