Mature Herself EXCLUSIVE
When kids are little, immaturity can look like shyness, tantrums, or trouble at school. Kids who are immature get upset more easily and have trouble calming down without help. They may be bullied or struggle to make friends.
Self-Neglect occurs when a dependent adult is unable to care for him/herself or to obtain needed care. The impairments result in significant danger to the adult and in some situations deterioration can occur to the point that the adult's life may be at risk.
Becoming emotionally mature is an ongoing process. It does not happen overnight. Instead, growing into a more mature person requires consistent effort and commitment. A more mature individual understands the nuances of human relationships and leans on them for support when needed. They can also articulate their feelings clearly while demonstrating empathy towards others rather than focusing on just themselves. Becoming emotionally mature takes practice and determination, but it is possible to grow as a person with dedication and persistence in your efforts. Keep reading to discover these signs that you are becoming emotionally mature:
When you become emotionally mature, you come to accept yourself and your own imperfections. You understand that everyone has flaws and weaknesses, but that does not necessarily make them bad people. Instead of wishing you were different, you understand that being your authentic self is the best way for you to operate in the world. You accept responsibility for your actions but know that you cannot control everything in your life. The ability to accept yourself completely is the first step toward emotional maturity but also the most difficult.
As you become more emotionally mature, you embrace your ability to be alone and do not feel lonely, or as though you are missing something. You know that at times you will be by yourself, and this is okay. Recognizing that being alone provides you with the opportunity to recharge, reflect, and focus on yourself. You may not feel uncomfortable in silence or need to fill it with unnecessary chatter.
As you become more emotionally mature, you focus less on the negative aspects of those around you and more on their positive attributes. You are able to see the good in people and recognize that sometimes people act badly or make mistakes because they need guidance and assistance. You feel like you can can offer assistance without being condescending or judgmental. Instead of condemning others for their flaws; instead, look for ways to help them see the good in themselves.
As you become more emotionally mature, you can articulate your feelings clearly and compassionately to others. You can let others know when they have hurt you without shaming them and yourself. You do not have to hold on to your feelings and instead can let them go after healthily communicating them. Having healthy communication skills is an integral part of emotional maturity and requires practice and patience from you.
As you become more emotionally mature, you know what you want out of life and what you are willing to do to get there. You are clear about your values and what you stand for, which is important as it allows you to make decisions and choices that reflect who you are as a person. Letting go of things that are not important without guilt or remorse, as these things do not align with your values.
As you become more emotionally mature, you are honest with others and honest with yourself. You do not lie to yourself or others, even if it is something seemingly insignificant. You recognize that being dishonest with yourself and others is harmful, both to yourself and to others. Instead, you are open and authentic in your interactions with others, allowing them to trust you more as a result.
Becoming emotionally mature can be a long and difficult journey. It does not happen overnight, but instead requires consistent effort and a willingness to be vulnerable with others. It also requires a willingness to look at your flaws and be honest about them, which is a difficult but necessary part of the process. When you become emotionally mature, you understand the intricacies of human relationships and know how to lean on others for support when needed. You can also articulate your feelings clearly while demonstrating empathy towards others.
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A mature person will take responsibility for his own actions rather than blame others. He will take a far-sighted view of things and act in a considered, rather than a spontaneous manner. He understands that he is not the centre of the Universe, and most people do not act to hurt, upset or take revenge on him; they have their own considerations and triggers. He is non-judegemental and learns to accept people as they are and brings change only within himself.
An emotionally mature person is always adding value to himself and those around. Learning and developmental activities form a key part of his daily activities and goals. He is able to understand and manage his own emotions. He maintains a calm exterior and understands that vision, planning and empathy are critical tools of a life well lived. You are emotionally mature when you take the responsibility for your own happiness; when you plan your own goals and define your own success, when you develop great coping skills, and adopt a tolerant, empathic view of others. Without being delusional you are optimistic in a realistic manner and take charge of your own life!
"I was like, 'are you serious?' I was two points away," she said. "I was really close. I was just not mature enough, but I think I am now. (After the first set) I was like, 'OK, I'm relaxed, I got this,' and it got into my head. I've had a tendency to do that, to feel like I have this in the bag. This year I just need to push it all the way like, OK, I got the first set, but now I'm gonna act like I'm down a set and just try my hardest."
Of course that doesn't mean that she'll be able to have that same success at state against more skilled and experienced players, though Ceydeli has certainly put in the time and effort to give herself a chance to make a run.
Ceydeli believes she has done the work to give herself a real chance at winning a state title, but even if she comes up short, she said she can live with any result so long as she plays up to her ability.
Pursuant to the provisions of G. L. c. 112, Section 12S (as appearing in St. 1980, c. 240), a judge of the Superior Court, on December 4, 1987, heard the petition of a seventeen year old unmarried woman seeking an abortion without the consent of or notice to either of her parents. In the course of the hearing, the judge learned that the petitioner was approximately sixteen weeks pregnant (according to an ultra-sound diagnosis) and that she intended to have a dilation and evacuation procedure (a D & E abortion) performed in an out-patient basis at the Planned Parenthood Clinic of Central Massachusetts (clinic), a facility licensed to provide medical and surgical services pursuant to G. L. c. 111, Sections 51-56. The judge found that the petitioner "is mature and capable of giving informed consent," and concluded that "[s]he may . . . give informed consent to undergoing an abortion pursuant to a decision reached in consultation with her physician, without the consent of either of her parents . . . ." Since the petitioner was beyond the thirteenth week of pregnancy, the judge thought that G. L. c. 112, Section 12Q, required that the abortion be performed only in a hospital duly authorized to provide facilities for
The statutory provisions involved in the present proceedings are found in the second paragraph of G. L. c. 112, Section 12S, as appearing in St. 1980, c. 240. They read: "If a pregnant woman less than eighteen years of age has not married and . . . if she elects not to seek the consent of one or both of her parents or guardians, a judge of the superior court department of the trial court shall, upon petition, or motion, and after an appropriate hearing, authorize a physician to perform the abortion  if said judge determines that the pregnant woman is mature and capable of giving informed consent to the proposed abortion or,  if said judge determines that she is not mature, that the performance of an abortion upon her would be in her best interest" (emphasis supplied).
In a prior decision, Matter of Moe, 18 Mass. App. Ct. 727 (1984), we concluded that a judge who finds, in accordance with alternative  above, that a pregnant woman is mature and capable of giving informed consent to a proposed abortion, cannot condition approval of the abortion on the minor's willingness to have the procedure performed at a facility which he may think is preferable to a facility proposed by the minor. We noted that our decision "rested . . . on what we regard as the proper construction of the 1980 version of G. L. c. 112, Section 12S." 18 Mass. App. Ct. at 732 n.6. That construction reflects the application of a series of decisions of the United States Supreme Court which have held, without equivocation, that a minor who is found to be mature and capable of giving her consent to an abortion must be allowed to make the decision independently. See Planned Parenthood v. Danforth, 428 U.S. 52 (1976); Bellotti v. Baird, 428 U.S. 132 (1976); Bellotti v. Baird, 443 U.S. 622 (1979); Planned Parenthood
In light of these Federal and State authorities, we think the construction that must be given to G. L. c. 112, Section 12S, in cases involving mature minors is evident. We hold that a judge who finds that a minor is sufficiently mature to decide for herself whether to undergo an abortion is without any authority to limit his approval of the abortion by a condition that it be performed only in a hospital authorized to perform general surgery. 041b061a72