Adolescence is an important period during which boys transition to men, and its psychological characteristics are of great significance for family education and helping children establish a correct outlook on life, the world, and values. If the adolescent psychology is not timely channelled and corrected, then adolescence is likely to cause psychological damage to the child, even leaving a psychological shadow, so adolescent boys should pay attention to psychology.
Pubertal agitation is a characteristic of adolescent boys. In early adolescence (around 9-13 years of age), men's sexual physiology and psychosocial development speed reach a peak, their cultural level gradually increases, they have a strong sense of innovation, and they like to try to accept new things, so they are extremely vulnerable to the influence of surrounding people and events. However, due to lack of social experience, the ability to resist setbacks is often insufficient. Men in their mid to late adolescence (around the ages of 13 to 18) face the pressure of adjusting complex interpersonal relationships, academic competition, and sometimes fall into the mire of puppy love.
Entering the early stages of puberty, boys begin to be sensitive to the opposite sex, instinctively generating alienation and aversion to the opposite sex. As sexual development matures, under the influence of male hormones, sexual fantasies can occur, and even the thought of sexual contact with a beloved girl can lead to spermatorrhea. In terms of communication style, adolescents begin to actively establish relationships with people outside their families. They yearn for friendship and want friends who can speak their hearts out. They have spontaneous social skills, and some adolescent boys have poor social skills, often feeling isolated, lonely, or helpless. In the growth process of adolescent boys, the role of peers and groups even exceeds the influence of elders.
Adolescent boys have their own independent interests, hobbies, opinions, and opinions. They are no longer content with their father's protection and arrangement, but have their own independent awareness and unique behavior. Before puberty, boys focus more on whether their peers have toys they don't have. After puberty, they begin to focus on their body and appearance, and have a sense of beauty.
Adolescent boys have begun to pay attention to their roles in society, pay attention to the evaluation of their fathers, classmates, teachers, and neighbors, and hope to be understood, respected, and tolerated. Adolescent boys have many changes that they did not have in childhood, and they slowly move towards maturity. In this process of transformation, there are joys and sorrows, laughter and tears, confusion about sexual psychology, worries about not understanding the people around us, their own independence, and mutual enjoyment among peers.