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Corporal Punishment Given From Parents To Child

Should parents be allowed to give their kids corporal punishment?
Yes, but they shouldn't be required to do so.
Actually, they should be required to do so in at least one certain circumstance.
Yes, but I'm not sure if they should be required to do so.
They shouldn't be allowed to do so.
I'm not sure.
If a child resists corporal punishment, should he/she be given a more severe consequence in a non-physical form such as not being allowed to go out with friends for a year and/or be forcefully hit?
He/She shouldn't even be hit to begin with.
He/She should be given a more severe non-physical consequence.
Unsure if he/she should be given a more severe non-physical consequence.
He/She should be forcefully hit.
Unsure if he/she should be forcefully hit.
Neither. Just give an non-physical alternative to that consequence that has the same severity.
Which of the following should parents be allowed to give their kids as corporal punishment? (mark the ones you also think should be required, the next question will ask you about which ones should be required to give in at least one given circumstance) (If you don't know what one of them is, look it up on google images. If you still can't find any beating, add the word "punishment" next to it to see what it exactly is.)
It should all be prohibited.
Paddling (Without holes)
Paddling (With holes)
Caning
Hitting with a baton.
Birching
Tawse
Hitting with a belt.
Hitting with a big, easy to swing stick. (One that isn't too thin, for the ones that are too thin are known as canes for caning, as displayed as an option a bit above.)
Whipping on the back (with shirt on)
Whipping on the back (with shirt off)
Whipping on the feet bare.
Requiring the child to wear a slipper that is especially designed to cause headaches, misery, and dizziness. (It actually exists and study shows that in the long run, it can cause a stroke and even if it doesn't, walking on it just once for a short time slightly raises the chances of getting a stroke later in life. It's like putting the thinnest paper on a flat, straight ground. The surface right on top of it will still be slightly higher than the ground, even though it is extremely thin. Putting lots of those same paper on top of it will eventually stack very high, which is comparable to walking on those slippers for a very long time overall.)
Slapping
Punching on the arm, shoulder.
Punching on the stomach.
Punching on the ribs.
Punching on the cheek.
Punching on the nose.
Stomping on the foot (the child having shoes on)
Stomping on the foot (the child being required to have his/her feet bare)
Kicking on the leg.
Kicking on the back.
Kicking on the stomach.
Kicking on the ribs.
Kicking on the back of the head (first asking the child to lay down on the ground)
Kicking on the neck (first asking the child to lay down on the ground)
Kicking on the face (first asking the child to lay down on the ground)
Throwing a rock on the leg.
Throwing a rock on the back.
Throwing a rock on the stomach.
Throwing a rock on the ribs.
Throwing a rock on the back of the head.
Throwing a rock on the neck.
Throwing a rock on the face.
Pinching
Which of the following should parents be required to give their kids as corporal punishment in at least one certain circumstance? (The answer choices are the exact same in the exact same order as the question right on top of this one. Answer those you think should be required in at least one certain circumstance, but if you believe none should be required, only mark the choice that says "none should be required" and if you believe none should be allowed, only mark the choice that says "none should be allowed" by which both options are available above all other choices.)
None should be required.
None should be allowed.
Paddling (Without holes)
Paddling (With holes)
Caning
Hitting with a baton.
Birching
Tawse
Hitting with a belt.
Hitting with a big, easy to swing stick. (One that isn't too thin, for the ones that are too thin are known as canes for caning, as displayed as an option a bit above.)
Whipping on the back (with shirt on)
Whipping on the back (with shirt off)
Whipping on the feet bare.
Requiring the child to wear a slipper that is especially designed to cause headaches, misery, and dizziness. (It actually exists and study shows that in the long run, it can cause a stroke and even if it doesn't, walking on it just once for a short time slightly raises the chances of getting a stroke later in life. It's like putting the thinnest paper on a flat, straight ground. The surface right on top of it will still be slightly higher than the ground, even though it is extremely thin. Putting lots of those same paper on top of it will eventually stack very high, which is comparable to walking on those slippers for a very long time overall.)
Slapping
Punching on the arm, shoulder.
Punching on the stomach.
Punching on the ribs.
Punching on the cheek.
Punching on the nose.
Stomping on the foot (the child having shoes on)
Stomping on the foot (the child being required to have his/her feet bare)
Kicking on the leg.
Kicking on the back.
Kicking on the stomach.
Kicking on the ribs.
Kicking on the back of the head (first asking the child to lay down on the ground)
Kicking on the neck (first asking the child to lay down on the ground)
Kicking on the face (first asking the child to lay down on the ground)
Throwing a rock on the leg.
Throwing a rock on the back.
Throwing a rock on the stomach.
Throwing a rock on the ribs.
Throwing a rock on the back of the head.
Throwing a rock on the neck.
Throwing a rock on the face.
Pinching
Is it a sin for a parent to refuse hitting his/her child in at least one circumstance.
Yes
No
I'm not sure.
This poll was created on 2015-12-07 08:20:33 by Mrellfav