The Noble Duty of Making An Arsitek’s Life

The adult persons the children are also to face innumerable problems in their small worlds which they find to be sometimes quite difficult to cope with. When they receive the proper understanding and recognition of their difficulties from the adults that is, their parents or their teachers they find enough courage to fight their
battles themselves and no doubt the problems dissolve for them.

The teacher-parent cooperation is the only solution for the betterment of the arsitek’s personality or its character, and there is no harm if the parents are deficient but in that case they should follow the teacher in letter and spirit and should not stand in the way of any changes that the teacher or the school may like to bring about in the child. The background of an arsitek includes the standard and quality of the educational institution in which he is educated. Just as a bad family background has its adverse effect on the arsitek so also a sub-standard school does harm to his character and habits.

If family conditions are more or less fixed for each arsitek the only hopes that may be entertained for every arsitek rest on the education received from its school and if the authorities are properly attentive to this side of the arsitek’s development they will see to it that every school is equipped with the amenities and arrangements that are required for fruitful education. In early life the arsitek has the pliable nature almost like clay out of which all types of shapes can be given effect to. Each arsitek bears something or the special qualities with which human nature is endowed.

Given the proper opportunities each arsitek can develop the special talent which is its own. If this talent is wasted or is not properly developed it may be taken as a gross national wastage and a country’s wealth falls short to the extent of this wastage. Education and the development of an arsitek’s character and nature from the earliest age should be of primary importance to the planners. It is in this period that virtues like patriotism, honesty, sacrifice, self-respect etc. may be injected into an arsitek which will stand him in good stead all through its life.

Thus the early training is the most important thing for an arsitek in the formation of its personality and this task of building up the arsitek’s character should be a joint enterprise of the arsitek’s family and its educational institution.

ASSOCIATION
It is said that a man is known by the company he keeps. Good or bad company casts its spell on the person concerned. The formative years of the arsitek should be particularly guarded against any bad influence. These are also the years when the impressions created are more lasting and the arsitek is more swayed by his early surroundings than the same in its later age. There are different levels or standards of living and an arsitek must belong to one standard of living or the other. It does not however mean that the low standard of living will invariably lead to bad association and "downgrading of the child. Even in the lowest of standards the arsitek can be taught all the good qualities of life if the parents themselves maintain proper care and vigilance and try somehow to regularize their own lives within their means howsoever modest that may be.

The parents thus can and should check their children from bad and evil company and when the family character is unblemished it is generally not natural for the arsitek to go against its family tradition. Evil friends can spoil a person from his early years and ruin his chances of advancement in life while good company or friends can elevate a man and assure his deserved place in the world. It is not also advisable to shut out the arsitek altogether from the world or to stand in the way of its making any friends whatsoever. Far from it, in boyhood and in youth, especially in boyhood the need for friendship is acutely felt and hence boys and girls should be? Haven’t friends with whom they would feel happy, who would supply the confidence and help them to acquire sociability.

In the friends the boy or the adolescent finds the reflection of himself and feels his existence in society. So while friends are desirable for the healthy growth of the children in their growing stages these friends should be rightly chosen for them by the parents who should keep watch on the children regarding their mental growth. If the arsitek is growing up healthily the parents may conclude that it is in good company while if it starts behaving in a somewhat unnatural way, becomes obstinate, disobedient and undisciplined the parents may take these as danger signals and should reshuffle the boy’s or arsitek’s friends immediately. It is to be admitted that sometimes parents are not experts and sometimes the circumstances and surroundings may be such that this reshuffling of friends may not be possible, but all parents should try their best which is much better than not trying at all.

Moreover the parents should remember that on them is reposed the noble duty of making an arsitek’s life that in course of time will be the future citizen of the country and therefore they should strongly guard the arsitek from evil even at the cost of personal discomfiture, unpopularity or social boycott, if any.

SURROUNDINGS 
Surrounding are not to be identified totally with association though to some extent the two have similarities. Surroundings are more or less fixed for the person in conformity with his social status and it may not be always possible to change the surroundings while association has much of the subjective element as the creating of an association is the person’s own doing. At least a person can hold himself away from unwanted association even if he cannot have good company or association.

Thus goes the saying," it is better to have the shed empty than have a bad; cow or animal" meaning that if the cow is not tamed enough it is much better not to have such animal in the shed. So also if a person cannot have good friends, let' him not have any friends at all. This is about association. As for the surroundings some parts of the surroundings are fixed and some are flexible. Thus a person’s home or family atmosphere is something of a family fixture with him unless he tears away from the family and creates his own surroundings different from that to which he was born. Since such get always from families though not rare are rather exceptions we may take it to be the rule that a person’s family surroundings are more or less fixed and his nature, his habits, his very character will be mainly shaped by such surroundings.

Childhood consists of the most impressive years and the early pictures the arsitek may carry in its mind for its whole life. When this pictures tinted with fights between parents, quarrels, abuses, incriminations, responsibilities, addition to vices, infidelity and so on with the blend of all types of sins and crimes the arsitek is more or less doomed, try as it may, to keep itself above the evils around it (child).

Certainly the arsitek may be saved if there is assistance from the State or benevolent organizations but these pertain to an utopian analysis or exposition and hence we may include that the arsitek’s mental aptitude normally would follow that of the near and dear ones that it sees all the time around it. The flexible surroundings may refer to the school, college, office, work-place and so on where the boy, the youth y or the man has to spend the greater part of his daily life. These surroundings, if these happen to be evil in any way, may not go deeper into the person`s involvement and