child

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  • noun

Synonyms for child

youngster

Synonyms

Synonyms for child

a young person between birth and puberty

one who is not yet legally of age

a guileless, unsophisticated person

Synonyms

one descended directly from the same parents or ancestors

Synonyms for child

References in periodicals archive ?
Many children in those families have been forced to become breadwinners.
Many children in Africa are denied access to education.
It was found, for example, that relatively low levels of self-regulation in preschool age children are associated with the children not yet utilizing the areas of the brain responsible for planning and reflection (Bronson, 2000).
The parts are all integrated," said Sonja Griffin, manager of the Child-Parent Center program, sitting in one of the impossibly small, yellow plastic chairs while the children played outside.
Having said that, it is possible to articulate a set of issues and concerns that commonly arise for many parents of children with disabilities.
Poverty rates of children in the United States are the highest they have ever been.
In order to discover what happens at library baby storytime programs and if and how these programs benefit the children who take part, we (2) conducted an exploratory participant observation study.
Among children with a 1% rate of TB infection, the positive predictive value is <10%.
Nonetheless, available research has found that children with disabilities are more vulnerable to sexual abuse than children without disabilities.
It requires explicit consideration of children in risk assessment and mandates child-protective safety factors in regulation.
Thanks to these publishers, the experiences of underrepresented children across the country and the world are reflected in texts packaged especially for them.
The remarkable fact is that the majority of children born in Latin America since 1492 were not born in such families.
As well, in 2000/01 children in the age group were more likely to live in a two-parent household where both parents worked or studied than they did six years ago, and children in the age group were less likely to live in a single-parent household where the parent neither worked nor studied.
The federal report would have us believe, for example, that while more children today reject religion (or have no formal exposure to religion) and fewer children live with both parents, they are less likely to be "victims of violence" than were mom and dad when they were children.
Recorded laws relating to the adoption of children are found throughout history in the Babylonian Code of Hammurabi, in Hindu and Roman Law, and in the Old and New Testaments.
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