The first type includes families with a high level of moral relations, with a healthy moral atmosphere. An educator can engage such parents in cooperation, and can also give them useful advice. The
second type includes families with a normal relationship between parents, but where parenting is not positive. The teacher tries to assist such parents by adjusting their relationship with children.
The third type is conflict families. This can be attributed to parents who cannot understand their relationships. Because of this, children are left out of their attention and reasonable family upbringing is not carried out. Educators and psychologists actively interact with such families, contributing to the improvement of the family’s microclimate.
The fourth type of family is characterized by external prosperity, but at the same time possesses internal spirituality. This type of family is characterized by hidden problems, contradictions, violations of emotional ties. The work of educators and psychologists with such families is difficult.
The fifth type of families include parents with immoral behavior. They require constant attention from educators, psychologists and the public. Working with such families involves active intervention in their lives in order to protect the child.