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Youth In Prison
Tips for Building Self-Esteem
Take time to do things you enjoy
Do things that make use of your own special talents and abilities
Give yourself rewards
Learn something new or improve your skills
Do something nice for another person
Make it a point to treat yourself well every day
Smiles & hugs
Truly communicating & listening
Respecting self and others
Praise and acceptance
Making eye contact
Spend time with people who like you and care about you.
Ignore (and stay away from) people who put you down or treat you badly
Do things that you enjoy or that make you feel good
Do things you are good at
Reward yourself for your successes
Develop your talents
Be your own best friend – treat yourself well and do things that are good for you
Make good choices for yourself, and don’t let others make your choices for you
Take responsibility for yourself, your choices, and your actions
Always do what you believe is right

Be true to yourself and your values
Respect other people and treat them right
Set goals and work to achieve them
Use these tips to remind yourself that it is okay to reward yourself and be good to yourself always and forever.  You have to spoil yourself and take care of yourself, don’t wait for someone else to do it for you.  The above tips will help you build your self-esteem especially on days when you aren’t so proud of yourself or if anyone disrespects you or tries to make you feel like less than the awesome person you are!

Across the United States, thousands of children have been sentenced as adults and sent to adult prisons. Nearly 3000 nationwide have been sentenced to life imprisonment without the possibility of parole. Children as young as 13 years old have been tried as adults and sentenced to die in prison, typically without any consideration of their age or circumstances of the offense. Fourteen states have no minimum age for trying children as adults. Children as young as eight have been prosecuted as adults. Some states set the minimum age at 10, 12, or 13. Children are five times more likely to be sexually assaulted in adult prisons than in juvenile facilities and face increased risk of suicide.


In order to succeed on parole or after release, these ex-offenders need assistance addressing basic needs like housing and employment, education about life skills and coping with the daily decisions adults face in the outside world, and support in dealing with the mental and emotional challenges of re-entry.

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